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Volume XXXVIICatalog 2002-20041st PrintingPublished biannually byMiami-Dade Community College,Miami, Florida.The programs, policies, requirements,and regulations published in thiscatalog are continually subject toreview in order to serve the needsof the College’s various publics,and are subject to change ascircumstances may require.

Equal Access/EqualOpportunityMiami-Dade Community College is committed to providing equal access to education and employment opportunities to allregardless of sex, race, religion, marital status, age, national origin or disability. Theadministration is committed to implementing Federal and State laws and regulationsand District Board of Trustees policies governing equal access/equal opportunity.The Florida Educational Equity Act states,“No person in this state shall, on the basisof race, sex, national origin, marital status,or handicap, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any education program or activity, or in any employment conditions or practices.” (Section228.2001, F.S.)The college is committed to providingequal access/equal opportunity in admissions, recruitment, financial assistance,access to course offerings, participation inextra-curricular programs and activities,access to and use of facilities, counseling,housing, guidance, advising, health services, athletics, employment and retentionof personnel and students. It furtherextends its commitment to fulfilling theprovisions of Title IX, Section 504 of theRehabilitation Act, and the Americans withDisabilities Act.Responsibility for the implementation ofthe above commitments rests with theDistrict President.To obtain more detailed information orassistance in the area of equal access/equalopportunity, consult the designated officesat one of the following locations:District AdministrationOffice of the Director ofEqual Opportunity Programs300 N.E. Second AvenueMiami, FL 33132-2297(305-237-3378)North CampusOffice of the Campus President11380 N.W. 27th AvenueMiami, FL 33167-3495Kendall CampusOffice of the Campus President11011 S.W. 104 StreetMiami, FL 33176-3393Mitchell WolfsonNew World Center CampusOffice of the Campus President300 N.E. Second AvenueMiami, FL 33132-2297iiMedical Center CampusOffice of the Campus President950 N.W. 20th StreetMiami, FL 33127-4693Homestead CampusOffice of the Campus President500 College TerraceHomestead, FL 33030-6009InterAmerican CampusOffice of the Campus President627 S.W. 27th AvenueMiami, FL 33135To obtain additional information about thecollege, including an application to enroll,write, phone or visit any campusAdmissions and Registration office.Purpose of the CatalogThis Catalog provides prospective students, currently enrolled students, and others information aboutMiami-Dade Community College, especially its academic programs and student support services. TheCatalog contains summaries of College policies foracademic areas, degree and certificate requirements,descriptions of support services, and course listings.Because the Catalog is produced for a two-year period, it does not necessarily contain all of the currentpolicies and requirements.Prospective students and current students may verify these policies and requirements with an admissions officer or with an academic advisor.Although faculty advisors and administrators willhelp students meet the requirements for a certificate or degree, the students themselves are responsible for fulfilling requirements. The certificate ordegree will be awarded only if all requirements havebeen met.It is important that students know the policies,requirements, and procedures which they areexpected to follow during their college career.AccreditationsMiami-Dade Community College is accreditedby the Commission on Colleges of the SouthernAssociation of Colleges and Schools to award associate degrees.Additional accreditations include:Accreditation Review Commission on Educationfor the Physician Assistant, Inc. (ARC-PA)American Bar AssociationAmerican Board of Funeral Service Education, Inc.American Health Information ManagementAssociation (AHIMA) Council on AccreditationAmerican Physical Therapy AssociationCommission on Accreditation in EducationCommission on Accreditation/Approval orDietetics Education of the American DieteticAssociationCommission on Accreditation of Allied HealthEducation Programs (CAAHEP)Commission on Dental AccreditationCommission on Opticianry AccreditationCommittee on Accreditation of EducationalPrograms for the Emergency Medical ServicesProfessions (CoAEMSP)Council on Optometric EducationFederal Aviation AdministrationFlorida Real Estate CommissionFlorida Board of NursingFlorida Council of Licensed MidwiferyFlorida Department of Health - Bureau ofEmergency Medical ServicesFlorida Department of Law Enforcement - CriminalJustice Standards and Training CommissionFlorida Real Estate Commission, Department ofBusiness & Professional Regulation - Divisionof Real EstateJoint Review Committee on Education inDiagnostic Medical SonographyJoint Review Committee on Education inRadiologic Technology (JRCERT)National Accrediting Agency for Clinical LaboratorySciences (NAACLS)National League for Nursing (NLN)The Midwifery Education Accreditation CouncilProfessional Organizationsand Association MembershipsAACC International/Intercultural ConsortiumAmerican Association of Higher EducationAmerican Association of Collegiate Registrars andAdmissions OfficersAmerican Association of Community CollegesAmerican Association of Women in Community andJunior CollegesAmerican Council on EducationAmerican Council on International/ InterculturalEducationAssociation of American CollegesAssociation of College Business Schools and ProgramsAssociation of Community College TrusteesAssociation of Governing Boards of Universitiesand CollegesAssociation of International EducationAdministratorsAssociation for Managing and Using InformationTechnology in Higher Education (CAUSE)Beacon CouncilCenter for Study of the PresidencyCollege Consortium for International StudiesCommunity College Humanities AssociationCommunity Colleges for InternationalDevelopmentConference of Funeral Service Examining BoardsConsortium for Institutional Effectiveness andStudent Success in the Community CollegeEDUCOMFlorida Association of Colleges and UniversitiesFlorida Association of Community CollegesFlorida-Brazil InstituteFlorida Campus CompactFlorida Collegiate Consortium forInternational/Intercultural EducationFlorida Community College Activities AssociationFlorida Developmental Education AssociationFlorida-France InstituteFlorida Vocational AssociationFulbright AssociationGATE: Global Alliance for Transitional EducationGreater Miami Chamber of CommerceInstitute of Certified Public AccountantsInstitute of International EducationInstructional Telecommunications ConsortiumInternational Vocational Education and TrainingAssociationLeague for Innovation in the Community CollegeNational Association of College and UniversityAttorneysNational Association of College and UniversityBusiness OfficersNational Association of Foreign Student AffairsNational Association of International EducatorsNational Association of Student Financial AidAdministratorsNational Association of Veterans’ ProgramAdministratorsNational Collegiate Honors CouncilNational Commission for Cooperative EducationNational Community College Hispanic CouncilNational Council for Occupational EducationNational Council for Staff, Program andOrganizational DevelopmentNational Council of Community College BusinessOfficersNational Council on Black American AffairsSoutheast Florida Educational ComputingConsortiumSoutheast Florida Library Information NetworkSoutheastern Library NetworkSouthern Association of Colleges and SchoolsSouthern Association of Community and Junior andTechnical CollegesSouthern Growth Policies BoardThe College Board University Mortuary ScienceEducation AssociationRequests for review of Letters of Accreditation maybe forwarded to the District Office of Education.Note: In addition to the above, Miami-Dade Community College administrators, faculty and staff participate in numerousother international, national, state, and regional organizations. Additional information regarding professional associations may be obtained from the College.

Table ofContentsAcademic CalendarAbout Miami-DadeAdmissionsFees and RefundsFinancial AidStudent Support ServicesInformation and PoliciesCampus ActivitiesAcademic RegulationsStandards of Academic ProgressGraduation RequirementsAcademic ProgramsSpecial Academic ProgramsSpecial InformationCourse InformationCourse IndexCourse DescriptionsBoard of TrusteesAdministration and 33138269270298305

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Academic Calendar 2002 - 2003Fall TermAug. 26, Mon.Aug. 27,Tue.Aug. 28,Wed.Aug. 31 -Sep. 2, Sat. - Mon.Sep. 4,Wed.Sep. 7, Sat.Oct. 5, Sat.Nov. 5,TueFaculty reports, FALL TERMFaculty Orientation dayEvening and weekday classes begin*Holiday Period – Labor DayLast day for withdrawal with 100% refund for regular Fall Term classesSaturday classes begin*CLAST examLast day to apply for institutional credit by examination and for individual course drop, and completewithdrawal from collegeNov. 28-Dec. 1,Thu.-Sun.Holiday Period – ThanksgivingDec. 9, Mon.Last day to apply for Fall Term graduationDec. 20, Fri.Last day of classes and examinationsDec. 21, Sat.Last day for faculty, grades due in Registrar’s Office 12:00 noonDec. 23 – Jan. 3, 2003, M-F Semester BreakSpring TermJan.6, Mon.Jan. 7,Tue.Jan. 11, Sat.Jan. 13, Mon.Jan. 18-20, Sat. – Mon.Feb. 15, Sat.Mar. 19,Wed.Mar. 6, Thu.Mar. 31, Mon.April. 18-20, Fri. - Sun.May 1,Thu.May 2, Fri.May 3, Sat.May 5-9, Mon. – Fri.Faculty reports, SPRING TERMEvening and weekday classes begin*Saturday classes begin*Last day for withdrawal with 100% refund for regular Spring Term classesHoliday Period – Martin Luther King, Jr. DayCLAST examLast day to apply for institutional credit by examination and for individual course drop, and completewithdrawal from collegeFaculty Conference Day – classes not in sessionLast day to apply for a degree to be awarded at the end of the Spring Term and last day to apply for adegree to be awarded at the end of Summer Term and have name appear in Commencement programSpring RecessLast day of classes and examinationsGrades due in Registrar’s Office, 12:00 noon. Last day for faculty.Commencement ceremonySemester BreakSummer TermMay 12, Mon.May 12, Mon.May 14,Wed.May 15,Thu.May 24-26, Sat. – Mon.June 6, Fri.June 7, Sat.June 16, Mon.June 20, Fri.June 20, Fri.June 23, Mon.June 25,Wed.July 1,Tue.July 4-6, Fri-Sun.July 18, Fri.July 28, Mon.Aug. 1, Fri.Aug. 1, Fri.Faculty reports, SUMMER TERMEvening and weekday classes begin for the first 6-week Summer Session and for the 12-week SummerTerm*Last day for withdrawal with 100% refund for first 6-week Summer SessionLast day for withdrawal with 100% refund for the 12-week Summer TermHoliday Period – Memorial DayLast day to apply for institutional credit by examination and for individual course drop, and completewithdrawal from college for the first 6-week Summer SessionCLAST examLast day to apply for graduation for the first 6-week Summer SessionLast day of classes and examinations for the first 6-week Summer SessionLast day for faculty. Grades due in Registrar’s Office 12:00 midnight. Late grade rolls will beprocessed up until 12:00 noon the following day.Weekday classes begin for the second 6-week Summer Session*Last day for withdrawal with 100% refund for second 6-week Summer SessionLast day to apply for institutional credit by examination and for individual course drop, and completewithdrawal from college for the 12-week Summer TermHoliday Period – Independence DayLast day to apply for institutional credit by examination and for individual course drop, and completewithdrawal from college for the second 6-week Summer SessionLast day to apply for graduation for the second 6-week Summer SessionLast day of classes and examinations for the 12-week Summer Term and the second 6-week SummerSessionLast day for faculty. Grades due in Registrar’s Office 12:00 midnight. Late grade rolls will beprocessed up until 12:00 noon the following day.*Registration information provided eachterm by campus Registration Office.CALENDAR3

Academic Calendar 2003 - 2004Fall TermAug. 25, Mon.Aug. 26,Tue.Aug. 27,Wed.Aug. 30 - Sep. 1, Sat.-Mon.Sep. 3,Wed.Sep. 6, Sat.Oct. 4, Sat.Nov. 4,Tue.Faculty reports, FALL TERMFall Term preparationEvening and weekday classes begin*Holiday Period – Labor DayLast day to drop classes with 100% refund for regular Fall Term classesSaturday classes begin*CLAST examLast day to apply for institutional credit by examination and for individual course withdrawal, andcomplete withdrawal from collegeNov. 27 - 30,Thu.-Sun.Holiday Period – ThanksgivingDec. 19, Fri.Last day of classes and examinationsDec. 20, Sat.Faculty grade input ends 12:00 noon. Last day for faculty.Dec. 22 – Jan. 2, 2004, M-F Semester BreakSpring TermJan.5, Mon.Jan.6,Tue.Jan. 10, Sat.Jan. 12, Mon.Jan. 17-19, Sat. – Mon.Feb. 21, Sat.Mar. 4,Thu.Mar. 17,Wed.April 5, Mon.April. 9-11, Fri. - Sun.April 30, Fri.May 1, Sat.May 1, Sat.May 3-7, Mon. – Fri.Faculty reports, SPRING TERMEvening and weekday classes begin*Saturday classes begin*Last day to drop classes with 100% refund for regular Spring Term classesHoliday Period – Martin Luther King, Jr. DayCLAST examProfessional Development Day – classes not in sessionLast day to apply for institutional credit by examination, for individual course withdrawal, and complete withdrawal from collegeLast day to apply for a degree to be awarded for the 2003-2004 academic year and have name appearin Commencement programSpring RecessLast day of classes and examinationsFaculty grade input ends 12:00 noon. Last day for faculty.CommencementSemester BreakSummer TermMay 10, Mon.May 10, Mon.May 12,Wed.May 13,Thu.May 29-31, Sat. – Mon.June 4, Fri.June 5, Sat.June 18, Fri.June 18, Fri.June 21, Mon.June 23,Wed.June 29,Tue.July 5, Mon.July 16, Fri.July 30, Fri.July 30, Fri.4Faculty reports, SUMMER TERMEvening and weekday classes begin for first 6-week Summer Session and for the 12-week SummerTerm*Last day to drop classes with 100% refund for first 6-week Summer SessionLast day to drop classes with 100% refund for the12-week Summer TermHoliday Period – Memorial DayLast day to apply for institutional credit by examination, for course withdrawal, and complete withdrawal from college for the first 6-week Summer SessionCLAST examLast day of classes and examinations for the first 6-week Summer SessionFaculty grade input for the first 6-week Summer Session ends at midnightEvening and weekday classes begin for the second 6-week Summer Session*Last day to drop classes with 100% refund for the second 6-week Summer SessionLast day to apply for institutional credit by examination, for individual course withdrawal, and complete withdrawal from college for the 12-week Summer TermHoliday Period – Independence DayLast day to apply for institutional credit by examination, for individual course withdrawal, and complete withdrawal from college for the second 6-week Summer SessionLast day of classes and examinations for the 12-week Summer Term and the second 6-week SummerSessionFaculty grade input ends at midnight. Last day for faculty.CALENDAR*Registration information provided eachterm by campus Registration Office.

Academic Calendar 2004 - 2005Fall TermAug. 23, Mon.Aug. 24,Tue.Aug. 25,Wed.Aug. 28, Sat.Aug. 31,Tue.Sept. 4-6, Sat.-Mon.Oct. 2, Sat.Nov. 2,Tue.Nov. 25 - 28,Thu-SunDec. 17, FriDec. 18, Sat.Dec. 20-31, 2004 M-FFaculty reports, FALL TERMFall Term preparationEvening and weekday classes begin*Saturday classes begin*Last day to drop classes with 100% refund for regular Fall Term classesHoliday Period – Labor DayCLAST examLast day to apply for institutional credit by examination and for individual course withdrawal, andcomplete withdrawal from collegeHoliday Period – ThanksgivingLast day of classes and examinationsFaculty grade input ends 12:00 noon. Last day for faculty.Semester BreakSpring TermJan. 3, Mon.Jan. 4,Tue.Jan. 8, Sat.Jan. 10, Mon.Jan. 15 - 17, Sat. – Mon.Feb. 19, Sat.Mar. 3,Thu.Mar. 16,Wed.Mar. 25 – 27, Fri. – Sun.April 4, Mon.April 29, Fri.April 30, Sat.April 30, Sat.May 2-6, Mon. – Fri.Faculty reports, SPRING TERMEvening and weekday evening classes begin*Saturday classes begin*Last day to drop classes with 100% refund for regular Spring Term classesHoliday Period – Martin Luther King, Jr. DayCLAST examProfessional Development Day – classes not in sessionLast day to apply for institutional credit by examination, for individual course withdrawal, and complete withdrawal from collegeSpring RecessLast day to apply for a degree to be awarded for the 2004-2005 academic year and have name appearin Commencement programLast day of classes and examinationsFaculty grade input ends 12:00 noon. Last day for faculty.CommencementSemester BreakSummer TermMay 9, Mon.May 9, Mon.May 11,Wed.May 12,Thu.May 28-30, Sat. – Mon.June 3, Fri.June 4, Sat.June 17, Fri.June 17, Fri.June 20, Mon.June 22,Wed.June 28,Tue.July 4, Mon.July 15, Fri.July 29, Fri.July 29, Fri.Faculty reports, SUMMER TERMEvening and weekday classes begin for first 6-week Summer Session and for the 12-week SummerTerm*Last day to drop classes with 100% refund for first 6-week Summer SessionLast day to drop classes with 100% refund for the12-week Summer TermHoliday Period – Memorial DayLast day to apply for institutional credit by examination and for course withdrawal, and completewithdrawal from college for the first 6-week Summer SessionCLAST examLast day of classes and examinations for the first 6-week Summer SessionFaculty grade input for the first 6-week Summer Session ends at midnightEvening and weekday classes begin for the second 6-week Summer Session*Last day to drop classes with 100% refund for the second 6-week Summer SessionLast day to apply for institutional credit by examination, for individual course withdrawal, and complete withdrawal from college for the 12-week Summer TermHoliday Period – Independence DayLast day to apply for institutional credit by examination and for course withdrawal, and completewithdrawal from college for the second 6-week Summer SessionLast day of classes and examinations for the 12-week Summer Term and the second 6-week SummerSessionFaculty grade input ends at midnight. Last day for faculty.CALENDAR5

AboutMiami-DadeCommunityCollegeMiami-Dade Community College offers a wide range of higher educationprograms designed to respond to theeducation and career needs of the diverseand populous metropolitan Miami-DadeCounty community. M-DCC’s “opendoor” policy ensures that each personseeking to enter higher education willhave that opportunity.The College offers two degreeoptions and a wide range of occupational certificates and specialized programs. The Associate in Arts (A.A.)degree prepares students for transfer tothe junior and senior years of study at afour-year institution. The A.A. programhas more than 80 areas of concentration.The Associate in Science (A.S.) degreeprepares students for direct entry intothe workforce, with more than 60 areasof study. In addition, the College offersnumerous short-term occupational certificate programs and courses of study toenhance career knowledge.M-DCC maintains more than 50 transfer agreements with colleges and universities across the state and country,guaranteeing entry for M-DCC studentswho meet their requirements. Likewise,the College actively partners with business and industry, establishing advisoryboards and direct entry into career positions with many of the most successfuland innovative companies in SouthFlorida. In the past five years, more than50 new A.S. and certificate programshave been developed in direct responseto the emerging economy of the region.In Fall 2003, M-DCC will begin toenroll students in baccalaureate degreeprograms in education. These programsare designed for students to enter theteaching profession.6THE COLLEGEThe Open-Door PolicyMiami-Dade Community College hasan “open-door” admissions policy, whichprovides educational opportunities toall who seek to benefit from the degreeand short-term certificate programs, aswell as student and community servicesoffered by the College. Community residents as well as persons from otherstates and foreign countries are encouraged to enroll.Admission is a simple process, requiring a completed application form andofficial transcripts of high school or college studies. International applicantshave additional entrance requirementsbased on U.S. Immigration rules. Transferstudents may receive credit for coursesthat equate to Miami-Dade courses.The College welcomes all studentsregardless of sex, race, religion, maritalstatus, age, national origin or handicap.Mission StatementThe mission of Miami-Dade Community College is to provide accessible,affordable, high-quality education bykeeping the learner’s needs at the centerof decision-making and working in partnership with its dynamic, multiculturalcommunity.Teaching/LearningValuesThe shared values concerning teachingand learning at Miami-Dade CommunityCollege listed below are among thebeliefs which guide the institution in thedevelopment of its mission, goals, philosophy and operational procedures.Each value is followed by a series of supporting statements that illustrate waysby which M-DCC makes its values operationalI. Miami-Dade CommunityCollege Values Learning.To support this value, the College creates an environment conduciveto teaching and learning. supports life-long learning. encourages the free interchange ofideas and beliefs. provides the resources necessaryfor teaching and learning. employs qualified personnel tofacilitate learning. provides advisement and counseling to support the needs of students. expects everyone to participateactively in the learning process. addresses the learning needs of thecommunity. emphasizes communication skills.II. Miami-Dade CommunityCollege Values Change toMeet Educational Needsand to ImproveLearning.To support this value, the College encourages and supports innovation and creativity. responds to the changing educational needs of the community.

anticipates the future needs of thecommunity. supports faculty and staff development.III. Miami-Dade CommunityCollege Values AccessWhile MaintainingQuality.To support this value, the College provides supportive services toassist students in meeting theireducational goals. offers students prescriptive learning opportunities. provides occupational educationwhich prepares the graduate towork at levels expected by thecommunity. expects students to meet definedstandards. provides academic programswhich prepare the graduate to succeed in upper division learning. provides educational opportunitiesfor personal development. structures the admissions processto encourage enrollment. provides a variety of scholarshipsand financial aid programs.IV. Miami-Dade CommunityCollege Values Diversityin Order to BroadenUnderstanding andLearning.To support this value, the College respects individuals from a varietyof cultural backgrounds. provides role models. offers interdisciplinary educationalprograms. provides programs and opportunities for student growth. teaches students about the cultural,economic, political, and social environments in which they live. helps students to understand themselves and others. sponsors academic organizationsand extracurricular activities. respects and responds to students’different learning styles. respects and accepts differentteaching styles.V. Miami-Dade CommunityCollege Values Individuals.To support this value, the College encourages a positive attitudetoward teaching and learning. stresses honesty and integrity. expects all individuals to interact. communicates accurately andpromptly. recognizes the importance of priorlearning and experience. develops realistic expectations forall individuals. publishes explicit performanceexpectations for faculty, staff, andadministrators. publishes explicit performanceexpectations for students. rewards achievement.VI. Miami-Dade CommunityCollege Values aSystematic Approach toDecision-Making.To support this value, the College collects accurate and current data. assesses the community’s learningneeds. measures students’ abilities uponentry to the institution. assesses programs’ effectiveness. provides feedback to assist in meeting standards. evaluatesstudents’ progressthroughout their careers at MiamiDade Community College. encourages individuals to be awareof relevant current research. surveys students’ perceptionsabout courses, programs, and theteaching/learning environment. uses the expertise of the faculty toimprove the teaching/learningprocess.VII. Miami-Dade CommunityCollege Values ItsPartnership With TheCommunity.To support this value, the College provides accessible campus andoutreach centers. cooperates with other educationalsystems. supports activities that enrich thecommunity. plans educational programs withbusiness and industry to promotethe local economic development ofthe community. increases the community’s awareness of College programs andactivities.Vision StatementThe vision of Miami-Dade Community College is to be the premier community college, renowned for its: Satisfied, well-prepared studentswho, through their extraordinarily positive experience at M-DCC, have acquiredthe needed knowledge and skills to besuccessful in their ongoing academicand career pursuits Empowered employees workingTHE COLLEGE7

within an environment that encouragescreativity, risk-taking and accountability,who apply their individual and collectivetalents to fulfill the College’s mission Highly supportive community thatrecognizes the significant impact of MDCC’s educational and training programs Effective use of adequate resourcesto enable programs to flourish and thetalents of people to emergeM-DCC HistoryThe Sixties: OpeningEducation’s DoorsMiami-Dade Community Collegeopened its doors in 1960 amid the strainof desegregation and the influx of thousands of Cuban refugees. One thousand,four hundred twenty-eight studentsentered “Chicken Coop College,” nicknamed for the original buildings thatwere transformed into classrooms. DadeCounty Junior College, as it was thenknown, was open to any resident of thenDade County who had graduated fromhigh school. The student body includedthe seven black students who madeDade County Junior the first integratedjunior college in Florida, and the manyCuban refugees seeking a better life. Theapplication fee was five dollars buttuition was free to county residents.By the mid-sixties, the College wasalready thinking long range. With nearly15,000 students attending, the originalNorth Campus buildings were burstingat the seams. New construction wasunder way, with an eye toward not onlya second campus in Kendall, but a thirdin downtown Miami.By 1967, the College was the largestinstitution of higher education in thestate of Florida, enrolling 23,341 students. Dade Junior had become thefastest growing junior college in thenation. It enrolled more freshmen thanthe University of Florida, Florida StateUniversity and the University of SouthFlorida combined.8THE COLLEGEThe 70s:Setting the StandardIn the mid-70s, Miami-Dade’s guidingphilosophy of “access with excellence”was clearly defined. A bold educationreview reaffirmed the College’s “OpenDoor” policy but toughened academicstandards. The project and its goalsbecame the standard for community colleges across the country. K. PatriciaCross, Visiting Professor at Harvard’sGraduate School of Education, calledMiami-Dade the most exciting institution of higher education in the country.The excitement spread to every corner of this changing community. TheMedical Center Campus came into beingin 1975. Bilingual studies became a fullfledged division in 1979, with m

Miami,FL 33132-2297 (305-237-3378) North Campus Office of the Campus President 11380 N.W.27th Avenue Miami,FL 33167-3495 Kendall Campus Office of the Campus President 11011 S.W.104 Street Miami,FL 33176-3393 Mitchell Wolfson New World Center Campus Office of the Campus President 300 N.E.Second Avenue Miami,FL 33132-2297 Medical Center Campus

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