STUDENT HANDBOOK

2008-2009

TUFTS EMAIL ACCOUNT POLICY
Please be aware that the university’s primary method of communicating with students is through email. We will do our best to limit the number of emails that you receive from us but, in many cases, including information about registration, bill payment, campus emergencies, special events, and Commencement, email may be the only communication used. It is your responsibility to check your Tufts email account regularly. If you use another email account, please make certain that you forward your Tufts email to the account you regularly use. For information about how to forward your email, go to http://ase.tufts.edu/its.

August 2008 We are pleased to welcome you as a member of The Fletcher School community! One of the most unique aspects you will encounter is the diversity of beliefs, cultures, values, and aspirations represented in our students, fellows, faculty and staff. The perspective of every member contributes to the strength of this community and indeed defines it by providing invaluable firsthand information. You are therefore encouraged to share your views, listen carefully, and be respectful in your actions and words. However, this is often more challenging than it may appear. Academically, we are trained to analyze rationally and calmly intellectualize and dissect the complex issues that abound in this world, which often includes examining crises that occur during the school year. In our academic pursuits, in class or out of class, in our debates electronically or in person, it is easy to forget that some members of the community may be impacted on a very personal level, and we can inadvertently be insensitive to their realities. As long as world crises and conflict continue and Fletcher remains diverse in its membership and goals the potential for such misunderstandings will exist. Mastering civility and mutual respect, finding common values and building community cannot be taught in a classroom or acquired by reading a textbook. Theses traits are the very core of diplomacy, and often require considerable experience to manage well. This uniquely diverse community provides the opportunity to develop and hone characteristics that will serve your academic, professional, and personal life regardless of where your ultimate career path leads you. They will become aspects of your character for which you will be respected and remembered. We expect that your time at Fletcher, in a diverse and multi-cultural community, will promote a more balanced and self-examined life, while providing you with the knowledge and skills to contribute ultimately to the resolution o f the critical tasks confronting our global community. Again, welcome to The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy at Tufts University! Sincerely, Stephen W. Bosworth, Dean Gerard F. Sheehan, Executive Associate Dean

.

.................35 International Business Fields for MIB Candidates .....................................................................................................................................................................................................................................20 Grades ........................................29 Student Course Evaluations....................TABLE OF CONTENTS MISSION AND GOALS OF THE FLETCHER SCHOOL .......................................7 The Degree of Master of International Business (MIB).............................................................................................31 Research Involving Human Subjects....................13 MALD Thesis ...................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................9 The Degree of Doctor of Philosophy (PHD)............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................7 Certificates...............................................................................................................................................................................................19 Course Examinations.........................................................................................26 Turnitin...........................19 Self-Designed Fields..................................22 Leaves of Absence and Withdrawals..........................................................................................................................................21 Modular Courses.....................................................................................................................................................................................................................20 Incomplete Work ..................................................23 Disability Services.............................................................................................................................................. and PhD Students......................................................................................................................................................................................................35 i ...................20 "300" Independent Research Courses..................................................................................30 Awarding of Degrees............................................................1 2008-2009 ACADEMIC CALENDAR....................9 MALD Degree Recipients............................20 Audits........................................................................................................................................................................................................31 Marching Policy.........................21 Non-Fletcher Courses......................................................................10 Foreign Language Requirements and Examinations............................................3 DEGREE REQUIREMENTS...................17 Residence ......................................................................................8 The Degree of Master of Laws in International Law (LLM)...7 The Degree of Master of Arts in Law and Diplomacy (MALD)............................................................................................................................................................................................................14 ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES ...............................................................................................................30 5th Course Enrollment Policy...............................................13 MA Thesis ................................9 External/Direct Admit Candidates......11 Masters Thesis Requirements...............................35 International Affairs Fields of Study for MALD..............................................................................17 Fields of Study ............. MIB..........21 "400" Reading and Research Courses .........................................................................................................................................................................................................com...19 Course Equivalence ............29 Policy on Limiting Class Size.................................................................14 LLM Thesis ...............................21 Field Study Courses.............................................24 Committee on Student Academic Program (CSAP)..............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................22 Transfer Credit........................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................20 Failing Grades ...................................................................................................14 MIB Thesis ..........31 FIELDS OF STUDY ..........................................................................................8 The Global Master of Arts Program (GMAP)…..............21 Economics and Quantitative Reasoning Placement Tests.....................................................17 Divisional/Breadth Requirement................................................................................................7 The Degree of Master of Arts (MA)....................................................................................................................................................................................................................................

...............................................................81 F-1 and J-1 Students ................................................................................................................................................83 ii .....................................67 Collections ...............81 F-1 Students................................................................................70 Use of Other Libraries...............................................................................................................67 Circulation and Reserve...........................................51 PhD Comprehensive Examination .....................................................................................................................................................78 Student Code of Conduct .....................................................................................................70 OTHER INFORMATION RESOURCES.................................................................78 Office of Career Services Contact Information..............................................................................................................................................................41 Harvard Business School ..............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................46 PHD INFORMATION................................................................................................................62 Guidelines for Submitting PhD Dissertation Proposals to PhD Committee.........................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................79 INTERNATIONAL STUDENT EMPLOYMENT................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................81 J-1 Students ......................................................................................67 Interlibrary Loan .69 Computers and Copiers......................82 Social Security Tax and Numbers ..................................70 Edwin Ginn Library Hours...................................................................................................................................................................................................................49 Direct Admit Candidates (External Applicants)......................................................................................................................................................................................................CROSS-REGISTRATION .......................45 Course Evaluations for Non-Fletcher Courses................................................................................................................................................................................................54 Faculty PhD Advisor .........................................73 The Olin Center ...................................................52 Description of Comprehensive Examinations ........................64 THE EDWIN GINN LIBRARY....................................................................................................62 Final Specification for PhD Dissertations....................................................................69 Miscellany ...........................................................................61 PhD Dissertation Research Colloquium...........................................................................75 Tufts University (and other) Bookstores ................................................................................................................................. Kennedy School of Government (KSG)............................................................................................75 CAREER DEVELOPMENT………………………………………...........................................................................................................78 Professional Development Program (PDP)...........................................................44 J...................................................................................49 Steps to the PhD..........................................................................75 Fletcher Bulletin Boards .......................................................................52 Faculty by Fields of Study ...........62 Multiple Essay Theses.................................................................73 Computer Labs and Associated Resources...........69 Reference Help and Workshops.......77 Student Roles and Responsibilities ......................................................................................................................................................................................................................41 General Information........................42 Harvard Law School............................................................................................................................49 MALD Degree Recipients (Internal Applicants)...82 EMPLOYMENT DURING THE ACADEMIC YEAR ... F......................................................43 Harvard University Graduate Faculty of Arts and Sciences (FAS)........................77 Office of Career Services Code of Conduct .........................................................................................77 Office of Career Services Roles and Responsibilities ........................................................................................................................63 PhD Program Management: Roles and Responsibilities...........................................................................83 Teaching and Research Assistantships.................................................................................................................................................................83 Part-Time Jobs at Fletcher ......................................................................83 Payroll Procedures for Working at Fletcher ...............................................................................................

.......................................94 Alumni Speakers .......................................91 Continuity ...87 U...............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................99 Mailboxes ............................................................................................................................................................85 Payment of Bills and Registration ..................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................89 STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS ....................................................95 Forms ...100 Posting Notices ...................................................................104 Health Service ............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................. Parties .....................................................................................................106 iii ......................................88 Loan Repayment Assistance Program ..........................................................................................................85 2008-2009 Tuition and Fees ............................................................................................................................................................................S................................................................................................................................................88 STUDENT COUNCIL ...........................................................100 Living Off Campus................................................................................................................95 STUDENT GRIEVANCE PROCEDURE ........................................................................91 Student Organization Orientation Meeting….................................95 Student Organization Calendar .....................................................99 Lockers ................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................93 Food and Alcohol ......................99 Transcripts ............................................................................................................95 Fundraising ...........................................88 Fletcher School 8% Loans .......................................................105 Office Services .......................................................................................105 Parking Regulations ...............84 TUITION AND FEES ............95 Allocation Board (ALBO) ........................................................................................................................................................................................103 Athletic Facilities.............101 TUFTS UNIVERSITY FACILITIES AND SERVICES...106 Shuttle Bus ..........94 Stationery/Letterhead .............................88 Income Taxes and Financial Aid ......................................................................................................................103 Building and Grounds ................................94 Room Reservations........................91 Budgets/Expenditures/Reimbursements ...................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................83 Tufts Student Employment Office...............................................................................................................................................................................85 Refund Policy .....................................................................................................................................99 Coffee Period .............................................99 Applying for a Social Security Number .................................88 Reference Sources for External Funding ...............................................................................................................................................................................................99 Voter Registration ............................................................91 Guidelines for Student Organizations .........................................................................................................................................................................105 Public and Environmental Safety ..............................................................................................................................................................................................................104 Dining Services ...............................................................................................103 Classes: Suspension Due to Weather ..................................................................................................91 Travel Expenses and Honoraria .................All Student Employees ........................86 FINANCIAL AID......................................................................................................................................................................... Government Loans and Work Study Funds ............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................87 Fletcher Scholarships .................................103 Child Care Facilities ..........................97 MISCELLANEOUS POLICIES AND PROCEDURES........94 Guidelines for Programs with Special Security Needs ........................................................................................................................

...................................................167 XVII......133 VI..............................................165 XVI..................107 University Guidelines Pertaining to Religions Observances ............................................................................................111 II..............................................................................135 VII................................................................ Policies for Tufts E-mail Accounts and Addresses .............................157 XIII.................................... Tufts University Stalking Policy ...... Student and Exchange Visitor Information System (SEVIS) .............................................................................................................119 IV..153 XII.............................................................. Tufts University Sexual Harassment Policy ........................................................................... Faculty Committees .............................................Smoking Regulations .................................... Important Telephone Numbers.......... Responsible Use Policy for Information Technology ............177 XX................................................................................... Viewpoint ..........................................................107 APPENDICES ............. Guide for Preparation of Dissertations ................................179 iv ........................................................................................................................................................................107 Use of Tufts' Name ..149 XI......................................107 University Chaplain Services ................................................................................ Faculty Responsibility Guidelines .............................. Memorandum to Fletcher Students Regarding the Honor Code.......163 XV....................................145 X.....................113 III............................123 V............ Tufts University Non-Discrimination Policy .141 IX................ The Family Education Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA)......................... Footnote and Bibliography Formats................................................................. The Digital Millennium Copyright Act ……………........... Tufts University Policy on Political Activities ........................................................................................ Policy Statement on Consensual Relationships ...........169 XVIII........................................................................... Equal Opportunity and Affirmative Action Policy Statements ............159 XIV............................................................................................................................. Tufts University's Information Technology Responsible Use Policy............175 XIX..111 I.... Code of Academic Integrity "Honor Code"................139 VIII...................................

In addition to its regular degree programs. The School serves as a source of ideas. to be sensitive to the moral dilemmas they are likely to encounter in their professional lives. At the same time. multinational corporations. The Fletcher School also has an obligation to help students understand the role of ethics in international relations. multidisciplinary curriculum that gives its students the breadth of understanding necessary to confront and resolve international issues now and in the rapidly changing environment in which they will live and work in the future. and justice in an increasingly interdependent world. 1 . to the improvement of understanding and the expansion of cooperation among governments. publication of faculty research. the Fletcher faculty contributes to the progressive development of international relations through research and scholarship that brings clarity to international issues and offers possible solutions to international problems. As the first graduate academic institution in the United States devoted exclusively to international affairs. and the media. security. advisory assistance to developing countries. This aim is today expressed in the threefold mission statement: 1. have become more complex and have expanded to include numerous other institutions and agencies. universities and foundations. The Fletcher School has a special obligation to assist local. and international communities in the area of international relations. and international communities in their search to develop relationships of mutual benefit. the multidisciplinary nature of its curriculum and indeed. and presentations via the appropriate media. public international organizations. In addition to educating international professionals. it pursues this task through a variety of means. mutual respect. regardless of the type of institution in which its graduates will exercise their talents. It has been and continues to be the goal of The Fletcher School to educate for leadership in the field of international relations. recognizing that international issues are inherently multidisciplinary in nature and that effective work in the international environment requires both general and special skills and knowledge. international banks. of its principal subject of study. To educate international professionals from throughout the world for careers leading to positions of leadership or influence in the national and international arenas. The Fletcher School is a scholarly community founded upon the principles of academic freedom and liberty of inquiry. charitable and religious organizations. research. special courses and mid-career programs for professionals and other interested persons. and To serve the local. and publications. including conferences on international issues. The Fletcher School pursues its educational mission through an integrated. national. and to seek ways to establish international relations on an ethical basis. and the cooperation of its members. international institutions and private organizations. once primarily the province of governments. 2.MISSION AND GOALS MISSION AND GOALS OF THE FLETCHER SCHOOL The primary aim of The Fletcher School remains that conceived by the founders: to offer a broad program of professional education in international relations to a select group of graduate students. knowledge. including a command of foreign languages. To increase understanding of international problems and concerns through teaching. International relations. and to the enlightenment of the public both in the United States and abroad. 3. requires the collaborative and supportive interaction of its faculty to pursue all of its three missions to the fullest. national. and skills that contributes to the education of its students.

.

MISSION AND GOALS 2 .

University Holiday • Registration material pick up for returning students in the Registrar’s Office (Goddard 212). registration for returning students by permission of the Registrar. oral exams. Last day for submission of PhD dissertation (deposit copy) to the Director of the PhD Program.9:30am-11:00am. For PhD candidates. Columbus Day Observed – University Holiday – No Classes 1st Half of the Term Ends. • Last day for cross-registration for non-Fletcher students • Last day to sign up for the Fall written foreign language exams. September 12. For PhD candidates. new courses. AUGUST 3 Sunday 8 Friday 17 23 25 26 29 Sunday Saturday Monday Tuesday Friday SEPTEMBER 1 Monday 2 Tuesday 3 9 12 Wednesday Tuesday Friday OCTOBER 3 Friday 4 13 20 21 Saturday Monday Monday Tuesday 3 . E210m and B205 Labor Day . including grades. • Last day of the drop period • Deadline for completion of all November 2008 degree requirements. • “Shopping Day” for all seminar courses. • Classes Begin • First day for cross-registration for non-Fletcher students • Convocation GMAP Spring Start Second Term Internet-mediated Instruction through November 24 • On-line course enrollment ends at 4:00pm. GMAP Spring Start Midyear Residency in Ottawa through August 29 (091) Blakeley Hall residence opens for students Mandatory orientation week activities begin. MALD reports and foreign language requirements.2008-2009 ACADEMIC CALENDAR THE FLETCHER SCHOOL OF LAW AND DIPLOMACY 2008-2009 ACADEMIC CALENDAR FALL 2008 SEMESTER JULY 7 13 14 26 Monday Sunday Monday Saturday GMAP Summer Start First Term Reading Period (091) through August 2 GMAP Summer Start Class of 2008 Final Residency Begins GMAP Spring Start Second Term Reading Period begins through August 16 GMAP Class of 2008 Commencement – 10:00am GMAP Summer Start Initial Residency begins through August 15 Deadline for completion of all August 31.9:00am . and courses taught by new and adjunct faculty members. 2nd Half of Term Begins. Modular Courses Scheduled for the first half of the term end.9:00am-11:00am. MALD reports and foreign language requirements. oral exams. GMAP Summer Start Internet-Mediated Instruction begins through November 17 Equivalency exams administered in morning for E201.12:00 noon. Add/Drop period for Modular courses scheduled in the 2nd half of the semester is open from October 21 – October 27. including grades. • Appointments with advisors begin and continue through Friday. After this date. Roman alphabet languages . Registration for independent studies and audits are due in the Registrar’s office by 4:00pm. First Written Language Exam: Non-Roman alphabet languages . 2008 degree requirements. Chinese and Japanese . last day for submission of PhD dissertation (deposit copy) to the Director of the PhD Program.

and courses taught by new and adjunct faculty members. Day Celebrated . • “Shopping Day” for all seminar courses. 2009. NOTE: Grades are due in the Registrar's Office by 10:00 am on Monday. new courses.2008-2009 ACADEMIC CALENDAR NOVEMBER 3 Monday 6 7 11 12 24 26 Thursday Friday Tuesday Wednesday Monday Wednesday For February 2009 PhD degree candidates. oral exams.No classes New York City Career Trip -. Winter holiday begins. MALD reports and foreign language requirements.NO CLASSES Follow MONDAY Schedule • On-line course enrollment ends at 4:00pm. January 23. GMAP Spring Start Third Term Internet-mediated Instruction begins through December 22 Follow THURSDAY class schedule • Follow FRIDAY class schedule • Last day of classes for the Fall 2008 semester. Classroom examinations as assigned on the course schedule. For PhD candidates. • Last day for cross-registration for non-Fletcher students • Last day to sign up for the February written foreign language exams.University Holiday . Last in-class three-hour examination will begin at 1:30pm. E210m.No Classes Follow TUESDAY class schedule GMAP Summer Start Second Term Reading Period begins through December 21 (092) Thanksgiving recess begins at the end of classes. preliminary review of draft chapters must be completed. Reading Day Reading Day Final examinations begin. Jr. registration for returning students by permission of the Registrar. Final Examinations End. • Appointments with advisors begin and continue through Friday. No examinations on Saturday or Sunday. Last day for submission of PhD dissertation (deposit copy) to the Director of the PhD Program. Registration for independent studies and audits are due in the Registrar’s office by 4:00pm. GMAP Summer Start Second Term Internet-Mediated Instruction begins through April 13 13 19 21 23 Tuesday Monday Wednesday Friday 27 Tuesday 4 . New York City Career Trip -. • Classes Begin • First day for cross-registration for non-Fletcher students Martin Luther King. DECEMBER 1 Monday 2 Tuesday 9 10 11 12 15 19 Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Monday Friday SPRING 2009 SEMESTER JANUARY 4 Sunday 5 Monday 6 Tuesday 7-9 9 9 12 Wed-Fri Friday Friday Monday GMAP Summer Start Midyear Residency begins through January 16 Fall 2008 grades due by 10:00 am. and B205 • Registration material pick up for returning students in the Registrar’s Office (Goddard 212). Equivalency exams administered in morning for E201. After this date. January 5. including grades. one at 9:30am and one at 1:30pm on each day during the examination period. Thanksgiving recess ends. Classes resume.No classes Veteran’s Day Observed . GMAP Spring Start Third Term Internet-mediated Instruction continues through March 2 (092) Orientation for incoming January students Deadline for completion of all February 2009 degree requirements.University Holiday .

2nd Half of Term Begins. GMAP Spring Start Initial Residency Session begins through April 10 Third and Final Written Language Examination. dissertation (deposit copies) to the Director of PhD Student Services for May 2009 degrees. • Deadline for submission of May 2009 degree petitions.9:30 am-11:00 am. Non-Roman alphabet languages 9:00am-11:00am. Roman alphabet languages . • GMAP Summer Start Third Term Internet-mediated Instruction begins through July 6 • GMAP Spring Start First Term Internet-mediated Instruction begins through June 1 • Last day of classes for the Spring 2009 term. Reading Day Reading Day Final Examinations Begin. Last in-class three-hour examination will begin at 1:30pm.NO CLASSES Washington DC career trip – NO CLASSES President’s Day. Add/Drop period for Modular courses scheduled in the 2nd half of the semester is open from March 4 – March 10. • Last day of the Drop period. Washington DC career trip .2008-2009 ACADEMIC CALENDAR FEBRUARY 2 Monday 6 Friday 12 13 16 17 Thursday Friday Monday Tuesday For May 2009 and Fall 2009 PhD degree candidates. Last day for submission of Ph. Chinese and Japanese 9:00am .University Holiday – NO CLASSES Follow MONDAY Class schedule GMAP Spring Start Class of 2010 First Term Reading Period begins through March 28 1st Half of the Term Ends. Patriot’s Day – University holiday . preliminary review of draft chapters must be completed. DEADLINE for completion of ALL DEGREE REQUIREMENTS including grades from prior terms. Commencement GMAP Spring Start Second Term Internet-mediated Instruction continues through July 13 MARCH 2 Monday 3 Tuesday 4 8 13 21 23 29 Wednesday Sunday Friday Saturday Monday Sunday APRIL 4 Saturday 17 20 21 24 Friday Monday Tuesday Friday 27 28 29 Monday Tuesday Wednesday MAY 5 7 15 17 Tuesday Thursday Friday Sunday JUNE 9 Tuesday 5 . No examinations on Saturday or Sunday Final Examinations end. Modular Courses Scheduled for the first half of the term ends. Roman alphabet languages: 1:00pm – 2:30pm. GMAP Spring Class of 2009 Commencement – 10am Spring break ends. MALD reports and foreign language requirements. one at 9:30am and one at 1:30pm on each day during the examination period. Executive and Full faculty meeting for degree vote.12:00 noon. GMAP Spring Start Class of 2009 Final Residency Session begins through March 20 Spring break begins at the end of classes.Classes are held. Classroom examinations as assigned on the course schedule. Classes resume. • Other than Spring 2009 grades. • Second Written Language Examination: Non-Roman alphabet language: 12:30am – 2:30pm. Spring 2009 grades due to the Registrar by 12:00 NOON. oral examinations. Chinese & Japanese: 12:30am – 3:30pm.D.

2008-2009 ACADEMIC CALENDAR 6 .

) 2. 2.Economic Analysis. THE DEGREE OF MASTER OF ARTS IN LAW AND DIPLOMACY (MALD) Normally. International Law and Organizations.DEGREE REQUIREMENTS DEGREE REQUIREMENTS A. The student should review the plan of study with the advisor each semester prior to enrolling in courses. a student must: 1. Students admitted to this program will not be awarded the degree of Master of Arts (MA) if circumstances preclude the completion of the full two-year sequence.edu/academic/certificate. (Refer to Career Development Section of this Handbook.Political and Social Change .) 7 . Complete the Professional Development Program (PDP). 5. Trade. Complete two Fields of Study.shtml for full course requirements. 5. Consult our website http://www. including a half-credit Regional Studies elective during both the first and second semesters in either English or a foreign language. Fulfill the foreign language proficiency requirement. THE DEGREE OF MASTER OF INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS (MIB) The two-year MIB program combines the flexibility of the MALD international affairs curriculum with a core of business courses. B. A final official plan of study must be submitted to the Registrar upon completion of the Drop period of the student's fourth and/or final semester at The Fletcher School. Pass sixteen semester courses. This form enables the student and the academic advisor to determine a plan of study which best suits the student's educational goals.Sustainable Development ! Diplomatic Studies Certificates complement the MALD degree by allowing the students to define themselves in a manner that more closely reflects the realities of a competitive job market and the need to master certain core knowledge and skills. 3. and Politics. and Investment . (Refer to Item B of the Academic Policies and Procedures Section of this Handbook.tufts. including courses in each of the three divisions of the curriculum: Diplomacy. Submit and have approved by a member of the faculty a MALD thesis.fletcher. Submit and have approved by a member of the faculty a satisfactory MIB thesis 6. To fulfill the requirements for the MALD degree. History. 4.) Entering students receive a plan of study form in their registration packets. 3. (Refer to the Career Development Section of this Handbook. Complete two Fields of Study: one Int’l Business Field and one Int’l Affairs (MALD) Field. Complete Professional Development Program (PDP). a student must: 1. students apply to the two-year Master of Arts in Law and Diplomacy (MALD) program. and Economics and International Business and Quantitative Reasoning. Pass the equivalent of 18 semester courses. CERTIFICATES Certificates available at Fletcher include: ! International Finance & Banking ! Strategic Management & International Consultancy ! Human Security ! International Development . Complete the core curriculum. Fulfill the foreign language proficiency requirement. To fulfill the requirements for the MIB degree. 4.

This degree is normally reserved for mid-career officials on educational leave from government or private international organizations. If the thesis is written for a course. may be scheduled only after the student has completed the MA thesis. the student must seek the approval of a Fletcher faculty member to be his or her thesis supervisor. The student is responsible for scheduling a date and time for the oral exam directly with the two professors who will examine him/her. Otherwise. Pass eight Fletcher approved courses. Pass eight Fletcher-approved courses. To fulfill requirements for the degree of MA. Fulfill the foreign language proficiency requirement. D. To fulfill the requirements for the LLM degree. a student must: 1. a student must: 1. 4. The MA oral exam.S. 2. given simultaneously by the thesis supervisor and second reader. Submit a satisfactory MA thesis. Complete a substantial writing requirement for a seminar or independent study that is one of the required 8 courses (MA thesis requirement). This form should be signed by both faculty members and be submitted to the Registrar’s Office at least one day in advance of the oral exam. Economy and The Modern U. THE DEGREE OF MASTER OF LAWS IN INTERNATIONAL LAW (LLM) The LLM is a one year full-time post-graduate academic degree program for legal professionals. including at least one course in each of the three divisions of the curriculum. 2. Pass an oral examination in the subject area of the MA thesis. The Registrar’s Office will then give the thesis supervisor a grading sheet to be completed and signed by both faculty members after the oral exam occurs. DHP and EIB. Complete a minimum of 5 (and a maximum of 6) courses in Law and at least one Fletcher course in each of the other two divisions. This form enables the student and the academic advisor to determine a plan of study which best suits the student's educational goals. the MIB regional studies courses are: ! DHP P266m1-4: Islamic World (modular sections in both Arabic and English) ! DHP P276m: China’s Political Economy (Chinese) ! DHP P286m1-4: French Civilization (modular sections in both French and English) ! DHP P294m1& 2: Political Economy and Business Context of Latin America (modular sections in both Spanish and English) ! DHP P295m1 & 3: Spanish and Latin American Civilizations (modular sections in both Spanish and English) ! EIB E205m1& 2: The Origins of the U. THE DEGREE OF MASTER OF ARTS (MA) The degree of Master of Arts is a terminal one-year degree. The second examiner should be given a copy of the MA thesis well in advance of the oral exam date. the supervisor of the thesis will be the instructor of the course. be allowed to repeat the examination. 3. Students admitted as candidates for the two-year MALD are not eligible for the one-year MA degree and will not be awarded that degree if they need to terminate their graduate study after only one year.S. A student failing the oral examination may. upon recommendation of the panel. 8 . The student should review the plan of study with the advisor prior to enrolling in courses. Entering students receive a plan of study form in their registration packets. the student must obtain an MA Oral Examination form from the Registrar as notification of intention to take the MA oral exam on the given date and time. 3.DEGREE REQUIREMENTS For the AY 2008-2009. Economy (English) ! EIB B272m: Economics and Business Environments of Greater China (English) C. MA ORAL EXAM All students receiving the MA degree from The Fletcher School are required to pass an oral examination. The MA oral examination is based on an MA thesis. which is normally written in connection with a Fletcher course. Once the exam has been scheduled. The thesis supervisor and student will work together to identify another Fletcher faculty member to be the second reader of the thesis and to serve as the second member of the oral examination committee.

Attend the entirety of three two-week residency periods. Participate in the “high table” colloquiums and the “capstone” symposium at the Tufts University European Center in Talloires. two faculty members must be from Fletcher. 2. and 5. a student must: 1. two at The Fletcher School (opening and closing) and one at an offsite location (midyear). REQUIREMENTS FOR THE PhD DEGREE 1. including foreign languages and oral exams. GMAP is uniquely constructed to meet the needs of mid. Granting of PhD candidacy requires superior performance in course work. Commit to thirty-three weeks of Internet-mediated learning with an approximate commitment of 30 hours per week. and one Fletcher faculty member (tenure or tenure-track) must give a signed statement that s/he is willing to supervise the student during doctoral work. 3. made up of full-term and half-term modules. particularly in course work directly relevant to proposed PhD work and in the MALD thesis. two of which must be from faculty members knowledgeable about the applicant’s work and capabilities. THE GLOBAL MASTER OF ARTS PROGRAM (GMAP) The Global Master of Arts Program is an intensive. 5. For MALD students. 2. A curriculum vitae. The length of time needed to complete the PhD will vary according to the outline of the work undertaken by the candidate. To be considered. MALD DEGREE RECIPIENTS To fulfill requirements for the PhD degree. 4. F. Complete all requirements for a total of eight courses. 4. A master’s thesis or equivalent as evidence of scholarly ability. 8. and For MALD students applying for financial aid. A Plan of Study. Pass reading comprehension and oral foreign language examinations. the aid application is due by February 15th. Three letters of recommendation. a MALD student must: a.to senior-level professionals who wish to pursue an advanced degree while remaining in their current professional positions. THE DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY (PhD) The degree of Doctor of Philosophy is reserved for a limited number of students. A five page preliminary proposal for doctoral dissertation research. Fulfill the foreign language proficiency requirement. 7. outlining how the applicant plans to fulfill requirements for the required two or three fields of study and the four courses to be taken during the 5th semester. at least one must have read the MALD thesis. GMAP graduates receive a Master of Arts degree. 6. There are two sections of GMAP. A statement of purpose explaining why the applicant wishes to complete a doctorate at The Fletcher School. France. 5. and who can comment on the likelihood that he or she can successfully complete doctoral level research. for a September start.DEGREE REQUIREMENTS 4. yearlong graduate program that combines three two-week residency sessions with flexible Internet-mediated study. Note that undergraduate transcripts may also be considered during the PhD admissions process. E. all applicants must submit the following to the Registrar’s Office by the appropriate deadline: 1. A transcript with GPA. To fulfill the requirement for the GMAP degree. Complete all MALD degree requirements. 3. Candidates for the PhD degree must apply directly to the PhD Admissions Committee — by January 1st for external candidates and by February 15th for internal/MALD candidates.5 years from matriculation in the program to graduation. Submit a satisfactory MA thesis and pass an oral examination in the subject area of the thesis. but the average for recent graduates was 5. Spring Start (begins in early spring) and Summer Start (begins in late summer). 9 .

The student’s petition should be submitted to the Director of the PhD Program with a copy of their PhD Plan of Study. Nine of the student’s twelve courses must be Fletcher courses. Subsequent to the Dissertation Committee's approval. Pass twenty courses and complete two fields of study of five courses each or three fields of study of four courses each. forward the proposal and a one page Executive Summary to the Director of the PhD Program for presentation to and formal approval by the PhD Committee. (See section G: Master Thesis Requirements) Petition the PhD Committee for formal admission to PhD candidacy. h. Successfully propose. Successfully pass a public oral defense of the dissertation. g. Transfer credit is not an option for Direct Admit PhD candidates. Four courses. E213. d. Students admitted to candidacy after September 2008 are required to take the following three courses: DHP P210m01 (Research Design and Methodology). E213. The completed dissertation should bear evidence of independent research and should constitute a substantial contribution to the subject. Be admitted to PhD candidacy by the PhD Admissions Committee. direct admission candidates must complete the following in the order listed: a. and a Statistics course (B205. Present and orally defend a written thesis proposal before their Dissertation Committee within nine months of comprehensive exams. or E210m). e. 2. Fletcher transcript and thesis report. DHP P211 (Field Seminar in Comparative Politics and International Relations). EXTERNAL/DIRECT ADMIT CANDIDATES Each year. in addition to the sixteen required for the MALD. In lieu of steps one through three listed under MALD Degree Recipients. A Master’s thesis written prior to enrollment at Fletcher may be submitted in fulfillment of the thesis requirement. Prepare a Dissertation Statement of Intent within three months of passing comprehensive exams. 10 . and submit a Master’s thesis for evaluation by a Fletcher faculty member. only three of the courses may be cross-registered courses. DHP P211 (Field Seminar in Comparative Politics and International Relations). c. or E210m). the third semester of work will be completed during the term immediately following admission to PhD candidacy. research. Take a three-hour written comprehensive examination in each of three fields of study or 4. as well as integrate the two or three fields of study. pass the school’s written and oral foreign language examination. Students admitted to candidacy after September 2008 are generally required to take the following three courses: DHP P210m01 (Research Design and Methodology). and a Statistics course (B205. a very small number of students with appropriate Master’s degrees and a demonstrated ability to conduct research are admitted directly into the PhD program without having to first earn the MALD degree. Generally. This defense will be given after the director and readers have accepted the dissertation and will cover the specific subject and general field of the dissertation. f. Additional information may be found in the “PhD Information” section of this Handbook. plus a one-hour oral examination that will focus on issues raised in the written examination. the direct admit PhD candidate will continue by following steps four through nine of the listing for general admit PhD candidates. fulfill requirements for his/her fields of study and complete remaining division requirements. Applicants who are directly admitted to the PhD program are generally able to complete all pre-dissertation requirements in three semesters rather than the five semesters normally required for MALD candidates who seek the doctorate. b. the direct admit candidate will complete the requirements for at least an additional four courses (bringing the total number of courses to at least twelve). will normally be taken during a fifth semester. After admission to the PhD program. In exceptional cases. and write a dissertation.5 hour written exam in each of two fields. students will be allowed to fulfill twenty course requirements by taking two courses in each of two summer sessions following admission to Fletcher.60 or better. Complete the requirements for eight Fletcher courses with a GPA of 3.DEGREE REQUIREMENTS b. After completing the above three steps. c.

Students who wish to offer languages other than those given by Fletcher should speak with The Fletcher School’s Language Coordinator (currently Ann Marie Decembrele). The Fletcher School routinely offers proficiency exams in the following languages: Arabic. READING: Able to read within a normal range of speed and with almost complete comprehension on a variety of authentic prose material on unfamiliar subjects. government. All students receiving degrees from The Fletcher School must possess the ability to speak a foreign (second) language sufficiently well to exchange ideas in conversation with a native speaker and the ability to read and restate into English primary materials on contemporary topics involving foreign affairs. READING: Able to read fluently and accurately all styles and forms of the language pertinent to professional needs. Italian. A more detailed description of these proficiency levels can be found on the web at: http://www. Russian. b. MALD. Japanese. Advanced Professional (ILR Level 4) SPEAKING: Able to use the language fluently and accurately on all levels normally pertinent to professional needs. social. Portuguese. That person should have credentials as an instructor of the foreign language being offered. Japanese. it is the student’s responsibility to identify a qualified individual to serve as their examiner. Japanese. Limited Working (ILR Level 2) SPEAKING: Able to satisfy routine social demands and limited work requirements. authentic written material in a form equivalent to usual printing or typescript on subjects within a familiar context. Can handle routine work-related interactions that are limited in scope. Students offering Arabic. The following levels of language proficiency are provided to place in context the requirements for the Fletcher degree. or Korean.DEGREE REQUIREMENTS G. The Fletcher School employs the definitions of reading and speaking proficiency employed by the "interagency language roundtable" (ILR) of the U. Chinese.govtilr.S. Generally. 1. Hebrew. LEVELS OF PROFICIENCY The level of language proficiency required for all three Fletcher School degrees (MA. German. proficiency in a foreign language is demonstrated through reading comprehension and oral examinations. In those cases. or Korean may meet the language requirement in reading with "Limited Working" proficiency. French. Chinese. Foreign nationals whose native language is not English and who have received a substantial portion of their education in their native language may have English accepted as their second language. and Swahili. Chinese. READING: Sufficient comprehension to read simple.org/ a. General Professional (ILR Level 3) SPEAKING: Able to speak the language with sufficient structural accuracy and vocabulary to participate effectively in most formal and informal conversations on practical. PhD) is the same: "Limited Working" proficiency on the oral exam and "General Professional" proficiency on the reading examination. For purposes of establishing consistent standards of language proficiency. Spanish. FOREIGN LANGUAGE REQUIREMENTS AND EXAMINATIONS 11 . Limited Working proficiency on the reading comprehension exam is only an option for students offering Arabic. c. these students will have completed the TOEFL (Test of English as a Foreign Language) exam. and professional topics. degree candidates may offer languages other than the ones listed above to fulfill the foreign language proficiency requirement. Subject to the approval of The Fletcher School’s Committee on Student Academic Programs. For students whose native language is English.

and April as listed on the Academic Calendar. Reading Comprehension exams are offered three times each year on specific dates in September. Functionally Native (ILR Level 5) SPEAKING: Speaking proficiency is functionally equivalent to that of a highly articulate well-educated native speaker and reflects the cultural standards of the country where the language is natively spoken. e.g. English Rendering of Text The student’s written paragraph by paragraph rendering in English will be roughly equivalent in length (that is 300 words for “general and limited proficiency” and 500 words for “advanced proficiency”) to the primary material which is read. Students entering in January are strongly encouraged to take the exam in February or April of their first term. February. EXAMINATIONS Oral examinations are offered regularly throughout the academic year by designated faculty members from the language departments at Tufts University. The Fletcher Registrar’s Office maintains a list of approved oral examiners with their contact information. Students may only attempt a functionally native exam after they have passed at the advanced proficiency level. Entering students are strongly encouraged to attempt the reading exam when they first arrive in September. may be used for both proficiency levels. If it is a hardship for the students to physically come to Boston. Students who are unable to pass the language proficiency exams cannot be allowed to graduate. comprehend. and scholarly works on international relations topics. special arrangements may be 12 . READING: Reading proficiency is functionally equivalent to that of the well-educated native reader 2. Interested students should speak with the Fletcher Language Coordinator (presently Ann Marie Decembrele). Dictionaries Bi-lingual dictionaries (foreign language to English. Functionally Native Proficiency Functionally native proficiency will be based on a superior performance on a separate text selection. Time limits Students have one and a half hours (90 minutes) for exams in the Roman alphabet languages and two hours (120 minutes) for exams in the non-Roman alphabet languages except for exams in Arabic. Dictionary usage is not permitted for exams targeting the functionally native proficiency level. Guidelines for the Reading Comprehension Exam The language exam guidelines reflect a consensus that the Fletcher foreign language reading exam should test students’ abilities to read. a. the 300-words mark will be clearly indicated on the text so that students opting for “limited” or “general proficiency” will understand the end point of their exam. c. and Korean where three hours (180 minutes) is permitted. specialized vocabulary. However. or elegance of English expression. and restate into English primary materials on contemporary topics involving foreign affairs rather than test students’ abilities to translate with precision foreign journals. In this case. d.” A single article. Length of reading passage Students receive a passage from a foreign journal.DEGREE REQUIREMENTS d. The oral exam is a 20-30 minute conversational interchange between the student and the examiner. e. Japanese. b. the meaning of the passage must be accurately and coherently conveyed. The passage will be approximately 300 words in length for students seeking “limited” or “general proficiency” and approximately 500 words in length for students seeking “advanced proficiency. continuing or reinstated students may continue to take the language proficiency exams after leaving Fletcher. Chinese to English) may be used for all language exams at the limited. or scholarly work on a current topic in international affairs. However. Chinese. approximately 500 words in length. Students must restate the foreign text into English but their work will not be judged on the basis of exact translation. and advanced proficiency levels. newspapers. newspaper. general.

Credit for language study does require approval from the Committee on Student Academic Programs (CSAP) but when the language study is appropriate for the student’s academic program and/or professional goals. In order to be eligible to receive credit for language study. the Committee is generally amenable. during the academic year. for complete details on registering for 5 courses in any term. usually in the areas of international businesses or 13 . at no extra charge. the student returned to Fletcher at least one time for the exam. students may enroll in the Tufts University Summer School language programs or may choose to enroll in equivalent programs at other institutions. 3. Foreign language credit will be given for a maximum of two courses. where appropriate. but theses in the disciplines of law. 4. Foreign language instruction should be appropriate for both the student’s Fletcher academic experience and his/her professional career objectives. regardless of the number of language studies the student completes. If the language course is taken as a 5th course. since it is difficult to devote a lot of time to language study during the course of the academic year. c. in language courses at either Tufts University or Harvard through cross-registration. H. administer the exam in accordance with Fletcher’s approved guidelines’ and return it to Fletcher for grading by our approved examiner. Arrangements are made with an academic administrator at another university to serve as the exam administrator.” included in the Academic Policies and Procedures Section of this Handbook. politics. 3. The paper must be written under the supervision of a professor. MALD THESIS Candidates for the MALD degree are required to write a MALD thesis. a multi-cultural approach to language learning. Audited language courses do not appear on the student’s transcript. 2. students are encouraged to work under the joint supervision of two professors and to prepare interdisciplinary MALD theses. students are not required to petition for approval but are required to pay an additional course fee. Foreign language courses taken for credit will be included as one of the four courses students are permitted to take per term. writing. Foreign language credit may not be offered for transfer credit and may not be applied to the one year MA or LLM degree requirements. Students may also choose to take a language course for credit as a 5th course during each of two semesters for MALD students or during a single semester for MA or LLM students. Theses that contain a great deal of quantitative analysis. If feasible. For this purpose. The MALD thesis represents work of a higher standard than would be expected of a term paper and provides an opportunity for the student to demonstrate sophistication and skill in research. The requirements of a MALD thesis for a particular research topic are determined in consultation with the supervising professor(s). and analysis. where there is no conflict with professional demands. the following criteria must be met: a. However. Allowance of credit for foreign language study should encourage. all students. Exam administrator agrees to accept the Fletcher text selection. LANGUAGE STUDIES Students who have concerns about their required foreign language proficiency are urged to undertake language study in the summer prior to enrollment at The Fletcher School. history. MASTERS THESIS REQUIREMENTS 1. and diplomacy are normally substantial research papers of 60-100 double-spaced pages in length (approximately 300 words per page). are eligible to audit one language course per term in addition to their normal load of four courses. However. Please refer to the “5th Course Enrollment Policy. Students are required to select the MALD thesis topic and supervisor(s) by the beginning of the third semester.DEGREE REQUIREMENTS made for the reading comprehension exam to be administered at an off-site location providing the following criteria are met: 1. regardless of their degree program. MALD candidates and direct admission PhD students who wish to supplement their foreign language learning may enroll. b. Student made a reasonable attempt to pass the proficiency exam while in residence at Fletcher.

before submitting the MALD thesis to the professor. The title of the LLM thesis. except that it is normally written in conjunction with a single course. The grade for the LLM thesis will not be calculated into the student’s overall GPA. a student must register and complete the requirements for each course for which the MALD is written. Appendix II). except that it must be written for a seminar or independent study project with a substantial writing requirement. A note about the MALD thesis deadlines. grade received for the thesis. The thesis should demonstrate an ability to use original and secondary sources. If the MALD thesis is being written for a course taken in the spring term in which a student is graduating. with appropriate documentation. It is important that students consult with their MALD thesis supervisor(s) to determine the deadline for submission in order to meet the grade submission deadlines. LLM THESIS The LLM thesis resembles a MALD thesis. In addition to the grade the title of the thesis. 4. The title of the MIB thesis. grade received for the thesis. signed by the supervising professor(s). and should contribute to a greater understanding of the chosen topic (See: Guide for Preparation of Dissertations. In addition.DEGREE REQUIREMENTS economics. and date completed (as listed on the thesis report form) will be recorded on the student’s transcript. except that it is normally written in conjunction with one of the courses listed in the students’ selected International Business field of study. MIB THESIS The MIB thesis resembles the MALD thesis. 2. name of supervisor(s). Students who are candidates for the MALD degree may elect to write a MALD thesis in conjunction with the work of either one or two courses or an independent study ("300" level) course. The title of the MA thesis and the grade given by the thesis supervisor will appear on the student’s transcript. The thesis may be written in one semester or over the course of two semesters. the MALD thesis report (report and grade from the faculty member) is due on the last day of classes for that spring semester. supervisor and date completed will appear on the student’s transcript. 14 . then the MALD thesis report (report and grade from the faculty member) is due when spring grades are due. 3. in addition to all course work. Students are encouraged to coordinate their thesis with their summer internship and have the opportunity to write it as an international business case study. The student must provide the Registrar’s Office with information on his or her plan to meet the thesis requirement by completing the MALD Projection Form. supervisor and date completed will appear on the student’s transcript. may be shorter. Each MALD thesis must include a one-page abstract. The professor supervising the MA thesis and one other Fletcher professor will simultaneously conduct an oral examination of the candidate on the subject of the thesis at the end of the academic year. If the MALD thesis is being written for a course or courses taken in a term other than the spring of when the student is graduating. the student should submit a MALD report form (available in the Registrar's Office) to the faculty instructor at the time of submission of the paper. If the thesis is written as part of a course or courses. A thesis grade will be assigned and recorded on the student’s transcript (separate from any course grade). The grade for the MA thesis will not be calculated into the student’s overall GPA. MA THESIS The MA thesis resembles the MALD thesis. although the thesis grade as such will not be included in any calculation of the student’s GPA. The grade for the MIB thesis will not be calculated into the student’s overall GPA. The thesis also may be written independently.

or LLM) Paper requirement (DATE OF SUBMISSION) A note about the thesis deadlines: If the thesis is being written for a course or courses taken in a term other than the spring term in which the student is graduating. YEAR) BY NAME OF STUDENT In (partial) or (full) fulfillment of the (MALD. MIB. GENERAL INFORMATION FOR ALL THESES A sample format for the Title Page: (MALD. MIB. or LLM) PAPER TITLE SUBMITTED TO PROFESSOR(S) COURSE(S) (SEMESTER. the thesis report (report and grade from the faculty member) is due on the last day of classes for that spring semester. It is important that students consult with their thesis supervisor(s) to determine the deadline for submission in order to meet the grade submission deadlines.DEGREE REQUIREMENTS 5. then the thesis report (report and grade from the faculty member) is due when spring grades are due. If the thesis is being written for a course taken in the spring term in which a student is graduating. MA. MA. 15 .

DEGREE REQUIREMENTS 16 .

and Economics and International Business. MA and LLM degree candidates must take a minimum of one course in each of the three divisions (ILO. they will be charged the Reinstatement Fee in addition to their PhD tuition charges. NEW DIVISIONAL (I. (See item W below for policy on enrolling in 5 courses. DIVISIONAL/BREADTH REQUIREMENT All students are required to take Fletcher courses in each of the three divisions of the curriculum: International Law and Organization. students may only gain equivalence by passing the equivalence exam. It is expected that all students (with the exception of doctoral candidates) will complete their degree within seven years of their initial matriculation date. ! one course in Quantitative Reasoning. ! one course in the Division of Economics and International Business. BREADTH OR DISTRIBUTION) REQUIREMENTS FOR MALD CANDIDATES Beginning with the fall semester 2006. Students who have performed equivalent graduate level work for courses listed below may apply for equivalence with the approval of the appropriate Fletcher instructor. extended degree candidacy begins two years after the date of entrance. History. RESIDENCE The MA and LLM degrees require one year of course work in residence. E201. MIB candidates follow a core curriculum that incorporates courses from each of three divisions. For MALD and MIB candidates. For MA and LLM candidates. LLM. Students generally enroll in no more than four courses for credit per semester. students must petition the Committee on Student Academic Programs for extension of degree candidacy. History and Politics. The MALD and MIB degrees require two years of course work in residence. Doctoral candidates who do not maintain active student status either through payment of the PhD fifth semester tuition fee or payment of the PhD enrollment fee must petition the PhD Committee for reinstatement of degree candidacy. and Politics. The PhD degree normally requires one and a half years for external admit candidates and a total of two and a half years for those coming from the MALD program. Diplomacy. If all degree requirements are not met by the completion of the additional year.. If approved. and EIB). External admit PhD candidates and MALD candidates who matriculated prior to fall 2006 must take at least two courses in each of two divisions and one course in the remaining third division. extended degree candidacy begins three years after the date of entrance. and MIB degree candidates are given one year (beyond their final semester of Fletcher coursework) of continuing student status free of charge (CNC) to complete requirements.) MA. Specific requirements/options for each of the three divisions as well as Quantitative Reasoning are noted below.E. DHP. E210m. ! one course in the Division of International Law and Organization. If approved.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES A. and B205).e. In cases when an equivalence exam is offered by Fletcher (i. Students who receive equivalence must still meet the requirement of pursuing one or two courses in the division but may choose from any course in the division rather than just those listed below. MALD. they will be charged a Reinstatement Fee during each semester that their candidacy is extended. 17 . all MALD degree candidates will be required to take: ! two courses in the Division of Diplomacy. MALD degree candidates matriculating in fall 2006 or thereafter are required to meet the following new divisional and quantitative reasoning requirements. B.

18 . One of those courses must be one of the following: ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! DHP P200: International Relations: Theory and Practice DHP H200: The Foreign Relations of the United States to 1917 DHP H201: The Foreign Relations of the United States Since 1917 DHP D210: The Art and Science of Statecraft DHP D220: Processes of International Negotiation DHP P201: Comparative Politics DHP P219: International Political Economy of Development DHP P221: International Political Economy DHP P240: The Role of Force in International Politics Division of International Law and Organization (ILO) Each MALD student is required to take one of the following courses: ! ! ! ! ! ILO L200: The International Legal Order ILO L250: Law and Development ILO L220: International Organizations ILO L230: International Business Transactions ILO L251: Comparative Legal Systems Division of Economics and International Business (EIB) Each MALD student is required to take either EIB E200: Introduction to International Trade and Finance or EIB E201: Introduction to Economic Theory. if DHP P203 is offered to meet the Quantitative Reasoning Requirement.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES Division of Diplomacy. History. and Politics (DHP) Each MALD student is required to take two courses from the DHP Division. Students who pass the economics placement test (E201) shall not be required to take either course but shall instead be required to take one of the following courses: ! ! ! ! ! ! ! EIB E211: EIB E212: EIB E220: EIB E230: EIB E240: EIB E246: EIB E261: Microeconomics* Macroeconomics International Trade and Investment International Finance Development Economics Natural Resource and Environmental Economics Transnational Labor Economics Issues * Students who enroll in and pass the course E211 without having taken E200 or E201 have also satisfied the divisional requirement for economics and international business and are not required to take the E201 economics placement test. Quantitative Reasoning Each MALD student who does not pass the quantitative reasoning placement test for either B205 or E210m is required to take one of the following courses: ! ! ! ! EIB B205: Statistics for Decision-Making EIB E213: Econometrics EIB E210m: Quantitative Methods DHP P203: Analytic Frameworks for International Public Policy Decisions A single course may be offered to meet only one distribution requirement. For example. it cannot be offered to meet the DHP divisional requirement.

however. Each field must consist of at least three and in some cases at least four courses. COURSE EQUIVALENCE In cases when an equivalence exam is offered by Fletcher for a specific course (i. The Self-designed Field should have an international component that reflects the flavor of the Fletcher curriculum. The option to obtain equivalency for a required course exists only for the purpose of eliminating the necessity of repeating course work previously taken. students who have previously completed work equivalent to Fletcher School courses may apply for a certification of equivalency for those courses. B205. SELF-DESIGNED FIELDS Enrolled students may apply to the Committee on Student Academic Programs (CSAP) for permission to design fields to satisfy MALD or PhD degree requirements. 2. Candidates for the PhD degree are required to complete either two fields of 5 courses each or three fields of 4 courses each. and E213. Students planning to emphasize economics are encouraged to acquire knowledge of calculus before enrolling. E201. The Self-designed Field should consist of a group of courses with a clear methodology. and between the Special Field and existing Fields of Study. nor does it affect normal distribution requirements. The Self-designed Field must include at least one Fletcher course as the required course for the field. a respectable volume of theoretical and applied literature.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES C. See Fields of Study section for brief descriptions. A resident member of the Fletcher faculty must assume responsibility for advising the student on the Selfdesigned Field and must support the request in writing. E. 4. E211. Students offering only one of the three fields are required to complete EIB E201 or EIB E211 or the equivalent. When an equivalence exam is not offered. MIB candidates must combine one international business field with one international affairs field. MALD and MIB candidates are required to complete two fields of study. Such equivalency requires the written approval of the professor teaching the Fletcher course for which equivalency is desired. International Monetary Theory and Policy.e. Fields enable students to develop a specific set of skills related to a functional topic or geographic area. and boundaries that enable a clear distinction to be made between the subject of the Special Field and related subjects outside the field. Students offering more than one of the following fields: International Trade and Commercial Policies. as well as either E212 or the combination of E230 and E240. the student may choose the field in which it is to be credited. and Development Economics either for the MALD or PhD degree are required to complete E210m. A course may be counted for credit in only one field. it does not entitle the student to count that course for credit. students may only gain equivalence for that course by passing the equivalence exam. It is not intended that students may obtain equivalency for required courses through cross-registration in similar courses at Harvard or elsewhere during the academic year. In those cases where a course is listed in more than one field. To be approved. B205 and E210m are offered during Orientation. 5. The Self-designed Field must consist of at least three courses for the MALD and at least 4 for the PhD. Field requirements may also be satisfied through the use of special Self-designed Fields. and E210m). Equivalency does not constitute transfer credit. may be used to meet both divisional and field requirements simultaneously. a Self-designed Field must satisfy the following requirements: 1. Petitions for Self-designed fields must be presented to the Committee on Student Academic Programs prior to the student’s final semester at Fletcher. Equivalency may be obtained for E211and E212 by passing the final examination in the respective courses. D. FIELDS OF STUDY The Field of Study is the basic building block of the Fletcher curriculum. Courses. 3. 19 . though many do. Equivalency examinations for EIB E201. MA and LLM students are not required to present fields of study.

e. not to exceed one year. the student should notify the Registrar’s Office as well as the course instructor prior to the exam taking place. or upon examination. Pass/Fail) is specifically recommended by the program. If approved. B = 3. However. A-.are considered passing at other graduate schools. Any grade less than B. the student must file a Course Extension Form with the Registrar’s Office prior to the grading deadline that semester. subject to the discretion of the professor. Audits are not credited toward degree or course distribution requirements. foreign language classes taken at Tufts University for audit (as opposed to credit) will not appear on the student’s Fletcher transcript. However. because Tufts University does not recognize audits. H. a note from a physician or the University Health Service is required.67. with the permission of the instructor. A. to be replaced by a letter grade when the work is complete. INCOMPLETE WORK It is expected that work in Fletcher School courses and seminars will be concluded by the end of each semester. Upon satisfaction of requirements specified by the instructor. and B-. GRADES Passing grades at Fletcher have the following range: A. a student has two or more incompletes in a given semester and/or if the student has not completed 50% of the prior semester’s work. With the permission of the instructor. I. B+. In those cases. At the end of each semester. B+ = 3. In the latter case. Numerical equivalents for letter grades are as follows: A = 4. For medical excuses.= 2. the withdraw code of “W” will be recorded on the student’s transcript. to complete the assigned task. 20 . in awarding fellowship funds. a faculty member has the discretion to allow a student additional time. A temporary grade of "Incomplete" is recorded with the Registrar. "Incompletes" lasting longer than one year become permanent. COURSE EXAMINATIONS Students must take course examinations at the regularly scheduled time with exceptions granted only in extraordinary circumstances such as for medical or compassionate reasons. at that time. In the case of courses taken away from Fletcher. attend classes that he or she is neither auditing nor taking for credit. A failing grade must be offset by additional course work taken for credit. students may also cross-register to audit foreign language classes at Tufts University. Grade point averages are not recorded on transcripts.67. students must petition the Committee on Student Academic Programs in advance of the course start date for approval to be graded on a non-letter grade basis. In such cases. the Registrar’s Office will review the academic records of all students. However.0. There is no additional payment for auditing a class. B. notification will be sent to the student’s faculty advisor and to the Academic Dean. G. AUDITS Full-time Fletcher students may. A student who is registered full-time may also. This policy also applies to cross-registered courses even though grades under B.= 3. If.0. upon discussion with the student to determine his/her knowledge of the content of the required course. F. and credit cannot be received for that course or seminar unless taken again. Students participating in any of our formal exchange programs are subject to the passing standard applied at the host institution. the audit will be recorded on the student's transcript. the Registrar will notify both the faculty advisor and the Academic Dean and will personally meet with the student to determine a course of action that will get him or her back on track toward completion of the degree. B. FAILING GRADES J. and in making other selections or awards. such averages are one criterion used in considering PhD candidacy. non-letter grades will be accepted only if: 1) letter grades are not an option or 2) non-letter grading (i.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES A faculty member's certification of course equivalency should be based upon review of the student's academic record. COURSE WITHDRAWAL Students who choose to withdraw from a class after the official deadline to drop classes has passed may petition the Committee on Student Academic Programs for approval.is a failing grade. register to audit one Fletcher course per semester. including course description of relevant courses. In cases where a student fails a course. A suggestion that the advisor meet with the student will also be included in the notification.33.

MALD. O. Nora Moser McMillan. Professor Michael Klein (for E210m exam). MALD. MODULAR COURSES The Fletcher School has a limited number of half-credit (modular) courses offered every year. Questions regarding the equivalence exams should be directed to: Professor Carsten Kowalczyk (for the E201 exam). and PhD students may not take more than one “field study” course such as B237/Field Studies in Global Consulting during their studies. To obtain equivalence for the Quantitative Reasoning requirement. Please contact the Registrar’s Office for questions that are specific to your academic program. 4 courses for MALD and MIB candidates. This also includes courses taken outside of Fletcher that are considered field study courses. 2 for MA and LLM candidates. students will have to pass either the exam for B205 (Statistical Methods for Decision Making) or the exam for E210m (Quantitative Methods). this overload of credits can be done only one time during the student’s enrollment at The Fletcher School. modular courses are also offered at other institutions where we have cross-registration agreements. N. The following options are potential options available to students who take a half-credit course at Fletcher: They do not cover all potential scenarios. Students who pass the E201 exam will be exempt from taking E200 or E201 but will be required to fulfill the EIB divisional requirement by taking one course from a short selection of EIB courses included in Section B above. M. we allow students to take an overload of credits in a given semester with no additional tuition charge. Additionally. Students who do not pass one of these exams (for B205 or E210m) will be required to take one course from a selection of four course offerings listed in Section B above. “300” INDEPENDENT RESEARCH COURSES A total of not more than two "300" level independent research courses may be offered in fulfillment of field requirements. Spring Semester: Enroll in 4 credits. For Economics placement. L. “300” level independent study courses that are based on enrollment in classes at MIT or other area institutions will be considered non-Fletcher courses and will be counted against the total number of non-Fletcher courses the student is permitted to take (i. FIELD STUDY COURSES MA. and PhD students to take these modular courses. and may not be offered in satisfaction of divisional/breadth requirements. Beginning with the fall 2005 term. 21 . MIB students are not able to take a modular course overload.) The tuition charged will be for four courses. In an attempt to encourage and allow LLM. and two half-credit courses.e. A "300" level course may not be substituted for a required course. provided: the instructor concerned has consented to direct such a course of study within the specific field.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES K. Students who pass either of these exams will have fulfilled the Quantitative Reasoning requirement. with no more than one such course to a single field. The tuition charged will be for four courses. and the prior consent of the CSAP has been obtained. However. or Professor Robert Nakosteen (for B205 exam). MA. Students who do not pass the E201 placement exam must register to take E200 or E201. Students with questions should consult the Registrar. all students are encouraged to take the Economics 201 (E201) examination. Scenario A: Fall Semester: Enroll in 4 credits (3 full credit courses. ECONOMICS AND QUANTITATIVE REASONING PLACEMENT TESTS Placement exams for the Economics and International Business (EIB) divisional requirement and for the Quantitative Reasoning requirement will be given during the Orientation period. “400” READING AND RESEARCH COURSES Students who are engaged in researching and writing their PhD dissertation are required to register each semester for one "400" level non-graded course. and 3 for external PhD candidates).

5. MIB. 22 . the student may petition the CSAP to have an alternate Fletcher course approved as the required course for the field.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES Scenario B: Fall Semester: Enroll in 3. Spring Semester or Future Semester: Enroll in 3.5 credits (4 courses and the half-credit course. 4. and External Admit PhD degree candidates. Scenario C: Fall Semester: Enroll in 4. and PhD candidates. For LLM candidates. A maximum of two cross-registered courses may be taken in one semester. if the course is offered at a time other than the academic year. the student is registered as a graduate student at the time the coursework is completed. the course is taken at an accredited graduate school and is comparable to course offerings at The Fletcher School. LLM.) The tuition charged will be for four courses. A maximum of three cross-registered courses may be used to fulfill requirements for external-admit PhD candidates. P. TRANSFER CREDIT Transfer credit is not an option for MA. For MIB candidates. Petitions for transfer credit will be reviewed providing: 1.5 credits (4 courses and the half-credit course. Scenario D: Fall Semester: Enroll in 4. This policy applies to transferred courses (if applicable) as well as to those taken in cross-registration. 2. regardless of the number of non-Fletcher courses taken prior to the fifth semester. normally a maximum of four non-Fletcher courses (including course work at Harvard and at Tufts) may be used to fulfill MALD requirements and a maximum of two cross-registered courses may be used to fulfill MA and LLM requirements.) The tuition charged will be for four courses.) The tuition charged will be for four courses. a maximum of twenty-five percent of a student’s program may be fulfilled with non-Fletcher courses and no more than one of the courses offered as part of a field may be taken outside of The Fletcher School. NON-FLETCHER COURSES For MALD.5 credits (4 courses plus an additional half-credit course. Students on exchange at Fletcher for one semester may cross-register at Harvard or Tufts for a maximum of one course.5 credits (3 courses and a half-credit course. MA. However. 3. LLM.5 credits (3 courses and the half-credit course. Internal Admit MALD to PhD students may cross-register for two non-Fletcher courses during their fifth semester. a maximum of two cross-registered courses may be offered to fulfill degree requirements and only one of the two cross-registered courses can be taken at Harvard Business School. the grade received is a B or better and an official transcript is submitted. MALD students may petition the CSAP for transfer credit and should do so as early as possible in their Fletcher career. documentation is submitted demonstrating that the course is comparable to the courses taught during the academic year. reading list and/or bibliography are submitted. only one of the two cross-registered courses may be taken at Harvard Law School.) The tuition charged will be for four courses. a course description. In such a case. Spring Semester or Future Semester: Enroll in 4. In accordance with this policy. Non-Fletcher courses may not be offered to fulfill the required courses in a field unless equivalency has been approved for work previously done elsewhere. transfer credit approved by the CSAP.) The tuition charged will be for four courses. Q. will not be entered on the Fletcher transcript until eight Fletcher courses have been completed and an official transcript is received.

S. The only exception to the four-course limit applies to official participants in Fletcher's exchange programs with the Graduate Institute of International Studies in Geneva. In cases where the student is requesting a leave of absence solely for the purposes of pursuing a joint degree program. . real estate law.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES 6. or 2) are otherwise relevant to the student's Fletcher studies. a Fletcher faculty member from the appropriate division should evaluate and approve each course intended for transfer credit and should indicate their approval by signing the petition form. In the case of law school programs. Gallen. Students enrolled in dual degree programs. in certain cases. Due to differences in academic calendars. and if transferring multiple courses (i. Courses will be approved that either 1) have an international or comparative component. all courses and supporting material are presented as a complete package at one time. the course is evaluated and approved by a Fletcher faculty member who offers coursework in this area. the law faculty believes that it would be difficult. 8. the final grades and official transcripts for these courses may not reach the Fletcher Registrar's Office in time for degree approval that semester. for example. Students may transfer no more than the equivalent of four courses (including cross-registered courses taken while enrolled at Fletcher) for MALD degree requirements at The Fletcher School. to justify a clinical course in U. Appropriate medical evaluation is a required part of the process. courses used toward the awarding of a previous degree will not normally be approved for transfer credit. are unable to continue at The Fletcher School. 1. Students who wish to go on a leave of absence for a non-medical related reason must petition the Committee on Student Academic Programs (CSAP). 9. for a student who studies international human rights at Fletcher. petitioning CSAP is not required. Students on leave who do not resume studies by the date approved on the leave of absence form are withdrawn from degree candidacy. LEAVES OF ABSENCE AND WITHDRAWALS Students who wish to take a leave of absence for one or two semesters or who wish to withdraw from The Fletcher School should consult the Registrar and Manager of Student Academic Programs. This total includes Fletcher courses taken prior to enrollment as a degree candidate through the summer session or through the employee benefit program. Generally a leave of absence is granted for no more than one year with the exception of medical and compassionate leaves of absence. Although medical leave may be initiated by the student. Students on leave of absence are generally not considered enrolled and are neither eligible for loans nor loan deferral. For a student who studies international finance at Fletcher. PERSONAL OR ACADEMIC LEAVE Students seeking a personal or academic leave of absence must complete the appropriate form available in the Registrar's Office along with submission of a petition to the Committee on Student Academic Programs. For example. the Diplomatic Academy in Vienna.e. the course(s) were not offered toward a prior degree. must obtain transfer credit approval through CSAP for the courses they wish to credit towards the MALD degree. 7. students need to transfer 3 or more courses for a minimum of 11 credits to equivocate a semester’s worth of credit at Fletcher. Dual degree students must submit their petition for transfer credit at least 3 months prior to their graduation from Fletcher and prior to receiving their degree from the other program. Dual degree candidates are cautioned that courses they plan to offer for transfer credit should not be taken during the same semester that they intend to graduate from Fletcher. As part of the petitioning process. Leaves may also be granted for temporary jobs or internship opportunities. R. constitutional law would qualify under 2. medical health practitioners or physicians may recommend that it is not in the student’s or the community’s best interest for the student 23 2. Other than in a Fletcher dual degree program. dual degree candidates). for physical or psychological reasons. whether formal or ad hoc. the student presents a strong justification as to the relevance of the proposed transfer credit to their academic program at Fletcher. MEDICAL LEAVE Medical leave is an option available to students who. Nora Moser McMillan. On the other hand. Approval is based on a review of the course content. securities law would qualify under 2. and the University of St. Students in joint degree programs (both official and ad hoc) must request a leave of absence for those semesters when they are not registered at Fletcher.

and Engineering as well as professional staff members from the Office of Health Services and the Counseling Center. This letter should indicate the reason for the leave and the expected duration. The decision to reactivate is based on evidence of the student's recovery and/or ability to demonstrate over a significant period of time. Students on medical leave should use this time to address the life events and circumstances precipitating their leave and to develop their independence and stability. Students must apply to return from medical leave of absence. The Fletcher School. August 1. the outcome of the required evaluation is shared with the designated professional staff member at The Fletcher School – typically the Registrar and Manger of Student Academic Programs. However. to be independent and productively involved in the some way during the leave. S. School Initiated Leave The Executive Associate Dean or the Registrar and Manager of Student Academic Programs may place a student on medical leave of absence after consultation with the University's health professionals in the Office of Health Services and/or Counseling Center. Special effort is made to provide equal opportunities for participation in extracurricular activities and to encourage personal development and independence. A required evaluation is a mandatory assessment of a student’s psychological or physical well-being. Gerard Sheehan. ! any other behaviors or physical conditions that are a cause for concern. for fall semester. ! inflicts mental or bodily harm upon any person (including self harm). Students wishing to resume their studies in the spring semester. a. is committed to providing support and equal access for all students so that they may achieve their academic potential. 24 . health and counseling records of students are confidential. Each student’s program of study is given individual attention to take personal needs into account. When such conduct occurs. as well as the University’s Health Recommendation and Medical Leave Committee. a psychological or physical evaluation (or both) may be mandated. b. Required Evaluations Concern about a student’s well being is raised when the student’s conduct occurs in a public or private setting and: ! demonstrates danger to self or others. in accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) of 1990 and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973. Students on medical leave may not be on Tufts campus or participate in course work or extra-curricular activities.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES to continue at the university. DISABILITY SERVICES The Fletcher School welcomes applications from students with disabilities and assures them that the school will provide access to all programs for which they are qualified. The student should submit the letter to the Registrar who will review the request and determine whether or not leave is to be granted. ! the student engages in any intentional or reckless action from which mental or bodily harm could result (including self). The standard leave is one year. Final decisions about return are made by the Health Accommodation and Medical Leave Committee. a group comprised of professional staff from The Fletcher School and Arts. and before April 15 for the summer session. or other treating physician. Students on medical leave of absence may apply to return by notifying the Registrar and Manager of Student Academic Programs. All students applying to return from medical leave must have an evaluative interview by the Executive Associate Dean and/or the Registrar and Manager of Student Academic Program as well as a staff member from the Office of Health services and/or the Counseling Center. C. recommending a medical leave of absence. notification must be made by November 15. Normally. Sciences. ! causes a person to believe that he/she may suffer bodily or psychological harm. Nora Moser McMillan and the Executive Associate Dean. Student Initiated Leave The student would obtain a letter from his or her primary care physician.

ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES 1. the Committee reviews and assesses the documentation provided. 2. When necessary. University Police. Maintaining active communication with both faculty and the Registrar/Manager of Student Academic Programs. Health Services Margaret Higham. Accommodation decisions are made by a school based committee on the basis of the student’s documentation. and complying with deadlines for advance notice of specific accommodations are examples of these responsibilities 4. The following are the most common forms of accommodation: ! Note takers ! Peer tutoring ! Readers (in person or on tape) ! Taped textbooks ! Extended time on exams ! Distraction-free test environment ! Use of tape recorder in lectures Students with documented special needs that might prevent them from completing certain foundation or distribution requirements may apply to the Committee on Student Academic Programs (CSAP) for possible adjustments to. POLICY ON PROVIDING SERVICES Students are required to provide The Fletcher School with current documentation (no more than 5 years old). A prepaid health care plan provides both direct care and appropriate referral for all types of health problems. 25 . M. or exemption from. including test results. such as faculty. Medical Director 124 Professors Row 617-627-3350 Website: http://ase. Goddard 212 Students who require accommodations should contact Nora Moser McMillan. Building and Grounds and outside agencies who provide services for students with disabilities. 3.edu/healthservices/ The Health Service assists in maintaining the health and well being of all Tufts students. but also upon the student’s commitment to take responsibility for following the required policies and procedures. RESOURCES AND CONTACT PERSONS Registrar and Manager of Student Academic Programs Nora Moser McMillan 617-627-3055. Ms. academic accommodations are made to create an opportunity for students with disabilities to learn. Referrals for assessment by appropriate professionals can be made by the university. from a qualified professional in the field related to the particular disability. In making its determination. as determined on a case-by-case basis.D. Registrar and Manager of Student Academic Programs. Staff at the Health Service will serve as a liaison with students’ personal physicians and will review documentation of some disabilities. Periodic re-evaluations may be necessary depending upon the nature of the disability. the requirement.tufts. ACADEMIC ACCOMMODATIONS Course requirements for students with disabilities should be consistent with those for other students. and for instructors to evaluate them fairly. STUDENT’S RESPONSIBILITIES The successful provision of reasonable accommodations will depend not only upon the above resources. She is the liaison between students with disabilities and departments within the university. McMillan is available for academic counseling and assistance with appropriate accommodations.

and Hebrew. Arabic. T. Requests for transfer credit. Office of Equal Opportunity and Affirmative Action Ballou Hall. Ph. Consultations are also available with counselors who speak English. Portuguese. INSTRUCTIONS FOR SUBMITTING PETITIONS a. if you believe you have a disability requiring accommodation. However. Any questions regarding petitions should be referred to the Associate Registrar. 2. Only in exceptional circumstances are such petitions likely to be approved (course instructor). 26 . please contact Nora Moser McMillan.edu/counseling/ The Tufts University Counseling and Mental Health Services Center is staffed by professionally trained counselors who are available to discuss all personal and academic concerns with students. The Office of Equal Opportunity consults with various offices in the university.edu/oeo/ The office is responsible for the university’s compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act and federal regulations. which may be petitioned. Requests for Exceptions/Substitutions within Breadth Requirement: Student must submit a compelling rationale for why the substitute course should be viewed as offering suitable breadth in the specified division and the instructor of the proposed substitute course must attest that his/her course offers exposure to ideas or concepts that are broadly applicable to the division in which the course is listed. when appropriate. 3. The Registrar will work with faculty to assure that students whose needs are documented are provided reasonable accommodations. FOR FULL COMMITTEE REVIEW Petitions regarding the following matters must be submitted to the Committee on Student Academic Programs and should be endorsed in writing by the appropriate faculty member as indicated in parentheses. The first meeting of the year is usually held in late September and the final meeting in late April. CSAP normally meets once each month during the academic year. Goddard 212. The listing is illustrative and not comprehensive regarding the types of matters. will be referred to other qualified university or community services. Approval of Plan of Study. a meeting may be held in June but otherwise the Committee does not meet in the summer.tufts. Registrar and Manager of Student Academic Programs. which are handled by the PhD Committee. Director of Mental Health Services 120 Curtis Street 617-627-3360 Website: http://ase. course descriptions and transcripts must be included. In some instances.tufts. Ann Marie Decembrele. Reading lists. 1st Floor 617-627-3298 Website: http://www. Petitions should be submitted as early as possible in the student’s Fletcher career (appropriate Fletcher professor). which contains exceptions to stated requirements (appropriate Fletcher professor). providing information about the law and ensures that everyone in the Tufts community has an equal chance to grow in intellectual knowledge and professional skills.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES Counseling and Mental Health Services Julie Ross. Spanish.D. 1. French. COMMITTEE ON STUDENT ACADEMIC PROGRAMS (CSAP) The Committee on Student Academic Programs reviews all student requests for exceptions to academic requirements excluding those petitions related to PhD requirements. Faculty Students should feel free to visit their professors regularly and discuss their academic progress within their courses. Students may be seen for personal counseling or.

Requests for reinstatement to degree candidacy (course instructor(s) of incompletes). although the normal expectation is that such requests from students in good standing will be approved. The petition is forwarded to CSAP for review and decision. 5. Requests to constitute a Self-designed Field. Once admitted. Student who requests admission into the MALD or MIB program after receiving a one year degree but within 2 years from the date that degree was awarded: The student submits a petition to CSAP outlining what the student has been doing since graduating and the reasons why he or she wants to return to Fletcher to pursue the MALD or MIB degree. if possible the MIB. . CSAP will review and decide on the petition. The statement should also address the requirements of the newly sought degree program. if approved by CSAP. all candidates transferring from one year to two year degree programs are required to enroll as full-time students in two consecutive semesters. Complete Plan of Study must be submitted as well as syllabi for all non-Fletcher courses included in the field (faculty member supervising the field) Requests for Leave of Absence (faculty advisor or other relevant faculty member) Requests for change of degree program (faculty advisor or other relevant faculty member). The student must petition CSAP for these individual course transfers which can be done either when admission is requested or when the student matriculates in the new degree program. Requests for retroactive enrollment (course instructors). the student should address the requirements of the newly sought program. 9. 8. Requests for foreign language course credit (faculty advisor). Currently enrolled students considering this option will be counseled to submit a request for transfer prior to their degree being awarded 2. 27 3. A maximum of two non-Fletcher courses may be taken through cross-registration after entry into the two year program. In the letter of request. CSAP will review and decide on the petition. taking into consideration admissions criteria for the degree program being pursued. the student will be expected to meet the academic requirements that are in force when the petition is presented. a student may normally use no more than four courses from the MA or LLM program to fulfill the MALD or MIB requirements. See following section. all courses taken in the one year program may count toward the MALD degree and. if possible. Admissions criteria for the new degree program will be taken into consideration. Currently enrolled MA or LLM student requesting to change to the MALD or MIB program: The student submits a letter to the Registrar’s Office asking that he or she be able to transfer from the one-year MA or LLM to the two year MALD or MIB degree program. All MA or LLM courses the student has taken will count toward the MALD degree and. including the fields of study the student intends to pursue. Reinstatement requests presented more than seven years from the student’s initial matriculation date will be considered highly exceptional. 6. including the fields of study the student intends to pursue. It is preferable that a student ask to be transferred into the MALD or MIB program before having been awarded the MA or LLM degree. toward the MIB. b.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES 4. 7. taking into consideration admissions criteria for the degree program being pursued If admission is granted. If admitted. including the fields of study s/he intends to pursue. If approved. Student who requests admission into the MALD or MIB program after receiving the MA or LLM degree more than 2 years after the date on which the one year degree was awarded: The student submits a petition to CSAP outlining what the student has been doing since graduating and the reasons why he or she wants to return to Fletcher to pursue the MALD or MIB degree. The statement should also address the requirements of the newly sought degree program. PROCEDURES FOR STUDENTS WANTING TO CHANGE DEGREE PROGRAMS 1.

5. Petitions for extension of /MALD candidacy The Registrar's Office only handles petitions from students requesting an extension for the first time. As part of his/her petition. or other Fletcher courses in place of required or elective courses in a Fletcher field of study. In the case of withdrawals. Required endorsements: faculty advisor. Required endorsements: relevant course instructor. Admissions criteria for the newly sought degree program will be taken into consideration in the Committee’s decision. Required endorsements: faculty member for who work is owed. the title and content of the paper must be included. more substantive petitions. The request is forwarded to CSAP for review and decision. the student should explain why the course being offered is an appropriate substitution In the case of 300-level independent study courses. Required endorsements: field supervisor and 300-level course supervisor. certain more routinely approved petitions may be handled in the Registrar's Office. Petitions for retroactive enrollment are sent to the CSAP. Petitions to receive transfer credit The Registrar's Office handles petitions for transfer credit from students in the following formal joint degree programs: Harvard Law School. Petitions for exceptions to normal field requirements The Registrar's Office handles requests to offer non-Fletcher courses. Admissions criteria for the newly sought degree program will be taken into consideration in the Committee’s decision. 300-level courses. Currently enrolled MALD or MIB student wanting to transfer to the MA or LLM Program: After completing at least four courses/credits. the Committee on Student Academic Programs usually reviews any other petitions related to academic requirements and programs.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES 4. 4. If possible. Currently enrolled MALD or MIB student wanting to move to the other two year program: The MALD or MIB student submits a letter to the Registrar’s Office requesting approval to transfer into the other two year program. and Tuck School of Business Administration. all courses taken as a MALD or MIB student will be counted toward the one year degree program. . 28 2. In addition to the specific matters listed above. Petitions for late course enrollment At the discretion of the Registrar's Office. the student submits a letter to the Registrar’s Office requesting approval to transfer into the one-year MA or LLM program. students may petition to add or withdraw from courses after the drop deadline for the semester in question. It is important for students to note that a change of degree program will likely change their financial aid award. The statement should include a justification for why the student feels s/he meets the criteria for the LLM program or the one year mid-career MA program as well as an explanation of how s/he will fulfill the requirements of the one year program being sought. All other transfer credit requests are referred to CSAP. Petitions other than those listed above should be endorsed by the student's faculty advisor and any other relevant faculty member who might be concerned. 3. Medill School of Journalism. c. all courses taken as a MALD or MIB student will be counted toward the other program. FOR ADMINISTRATIVE REVIEW In an effort to streamline the large volume of material presented to CSAP each month. 5. 1. UC Berkeley Law School. Required endorsements: appropriate division representative. Any petitions questioned by the Registrar or not appearing on the list below will be forwarded directly to CSAP for action. The statement should include a justification for why the student feels s/he meets the criteria for the other program as well as an explanation of how s/he will fulfill the program requirements. provided that specific stipulations are met and required endorsements are included. the withdraw code of “W” will be added to the student’s transcript for the course in question. This allows the CSAP more time to concentrate on less routine. The request is forwarded to CSAP for review and decision. As best possible. Petitions for a permanent incomplete Students requesting a "Permanent Incomplete" for an extra course may be approved in the Registrar's Office.

Faculty should not be present in the classroom when the questionnaire is being completed. When petitioning for transfer credit. scholarly journals. leaves of absence are granted for no more than one year except in cases based on medical or compassionate reasons. 5. Petitions for Leave of Absence The Registrar’s Office handles petitions from students requesting leaves of absence for medical or compassionate reasons and with discretion handles LOA requests for academic or personal reasons (i. Standard forms for petitions are available at the Registrar's Office. Use of the Turnitin program at Fletcher is at the discretion of the Honor Code Committee or individual instructors. d. ADMINISTRATION OF EVALUATION QUESTIONNAIRES Course evaluations will be administered in the classroom sometime during the last week of each course. but also the full course title and name of the instructor. Evaluations sent in separately from the ones 29 . are threefold: 1. If the academic integrity of an assignment is in question. 1. State the reason or justification for the exception being requested. a product of iParadigms. For complete details on Leave of Absence. To provide the individual faculty member with information about student perceptions of the quality of instruction in each course. and usually during the first 15 minutes of the final class meeting. For information about course evaluations for schools in which Fletcher has a cross-registration agreement.e. Turnitin is essentially a search tool that identifies portions of student-submitted papers that have appeared elsewhere. LLC. U. 4. completed by each student. Generally. 3. TURNITIN. magazines. Required endorsements: course instructor. The objectives of this questionnaire. to pursue internships or professional experiences related to their academic program or career aspirations). and the data generated from it. 3. To provide the Dean with information to counsel individual faculty in their teaching careers at Fletcher. include not only the course number. and To provide students with the evaluations of courses. The original. a professor may elect to run the piece of work through the Turnitin program to check authenticity. PROCEDURE AND FORMAT 1.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES 6. all courses being transferred should be presented at one time. rating each course. 2. 7. in order to facilitate course selection in subsequent semesters. When listing courses. allows members of the Fletcher faculty to identify suspected plagiarism. Time and dates of Committee meetings are available in the Registrar's Office and are announced regularly on the Fletcher-Official list serve. 2. The instructor designates a responsible student to distribute and collect the questionnaires as well as return them immediately after the final class to the Office of the Registrar for tabulation and transcription. V. and other students’ papers. The Turnitin database includes newspapers. Petitions for further extension of course work With discretion. refer to Section R above. please see the cross-registration section of this handbook. One method for securing information to assist in this improvement is through a formal questionnaire. STUDENT COURSE EVALUATIONS The faculty is constantly exploring ways to improve the quality of classroom instruction and the overall learning climate of the School. books. plus all supporting documents should be submitted to the Associate Registrar.COM The Turnitin system. the Registrar's Office handles petitions for an extension of one semester beyond the one-year limit for course completion.

Additional means that a fifth course is an extra course. This may be an especially interesting option for students thinking of pursuing a PhD.fletcher. The Dean. Affected students will be allowed 3 business days to choose an alternate class with space availability. However. If. Auditors and cross-registrants not enrolled in Fletcher joint degree programs will be prohibited from enrolling in the class.tufts. MA and LLM students continue to have a two semester residency requirement. Fifth courses appear on students’ transcripts and are included in the calculation of GPAs. Similarly. 2. at the end of the registration period. POLICY ON LIMITING CLASS SIZE All Fletcher classrooms have seating capacity limits. This means that. and Academic Dean receive copies of all results and individual faculty members receive the results for their own courses. Optional means that students are not required to take a fifth course (with the exception of MIB degree candidates). MALD students are required to complete 16 courses and MA and LLM students are required to take 8 courses. and MA or LLM students graduate with 9 courses. Normally. It increases by one or two the number of total courses a student takes in a degree program. despite our best efforts. 5TH COURSE ENROLLMENT POLICY MALD and PhD candidates are permitted on two occasions during their degree program to take five courses in a semester. optional fifth courses cannot be used to reduce a PhD student’s fifth semester of coursework. They remain additional in all cases. If a student withdraws from an optional fifth course. Registration for the alternate class will need to occur in person in the Registrar’s Office. X. Students opt to take a fifth course solely on their desire to learn more. MALD students not enrolled in dual degree programs continue to have a four semester residency requirement. there will be times when alternate space is not available. Results are also available on-line for Fletcher students. for example. on-line registration will not be available at that time. a grade of “W” is recorded on the transcript. Priority will be given to students in their final semester or final year at Fletcher. A separate lottery will be held for this class and students will be informed of the results prior to the close of the registration period. DISTRIBUTION OF RESULTS A statistical summary of the results plus a verbatim transcription of narrative comments for all courses are available at the reference desk in Ginn Library. and staff with intranet access at: https://intranet. there are more students in a classroom than available seats. When course enrollment exceeds the number of seats in the scheduled classroom.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES collected in class will not be tabulated. A lottery will take place for remaining available seats. our first recourse is to identify an alternate space that can accommodate all enrollees. Pursuing five courses in a semester is optional and additional to normal course requirements. semester residency requirements remain the same.edu/evals/. As a result. 30 . Students will be notified by the first day of classes after registration has closed that they need to select an alternate class. MA and LLM candidates are permitted to do so once. the following guidelines. MALD students who exercise the option to take a fifth course graduate with 17 or 18 courses. 3. optional fifth courses cannot be used toward the 16 course requirement if a student changes enrollment from a one year degree to the MALD degree. The one exception to the above guidelines is with D220/Processes of International Negotiation where the cap is based on pedagogical reasons and not classroom seating capacity. W. will be followed to reduce enrollment in the class: 1. Executive Associate Dean. Notifications will be sent to the student’s Tufts e-mail account. established by the Curriculum Committee. faculty. 2. Grading and transcript policies are the same for all courses.

S. IRB approval and/or review is not optional if humans are the subject of research. identifiable private information. students who are enrolled in a one-year degree program will be eligible to fully participate in the May graduation ceremonies if any one of the following requirements is outstanding: ! the completion/recording of one course grade (either Fletcher or non-Fletcher). University wide Commencement ceremonies are held one time each year during the May degree granting. AA. have their name printed in the commencement brochure. students who wish to take a 5th course will need to provide the Registrar’s Office.” 1. during registration. Z. may be secured via Fletcher’s IRB representative in the manner described below. and ! the thesis requirement.RESEARCH INVOLVING HUMAN SUBJECTS (INCLUDING DATA) All members of the Fletcher community who are dealing with human subject data or who are observing or interviewing human subjects for a thesis. government regulations could result in the loss of federal funding to the University and potential problems in publication for investigators. ! the language requirement (both written and oral examinations passed). they will be enrolled in their fifth course of choice. in some cases. the cost of a fifth course equals onequarter of a semester’s full tuition charge. IS YOUR RESEARCH CLASSIFIED AS HUMAN SUBJECT RESEARCH? Please read these instructions to see if your research is classified as Human Subjects Research (HSR). a. These students may wear academic robes. In accordance with this policy. France. march with their classmates. February. Failure to comply with U. Financial aid may not be available for students taking an optional fifth course. November. Students who receive their degree in August. AWARDING OF DEGREES Fletcher degrees are awarded by the Board of Trustees of Tufts University four times each year in August. data through intervention or interaction with the individual. and May.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES Students are charged a pro-rated tuition for taking a fifth course. ! the thesis requirement/ or ! for LLM candidate only: Participation in the “high table” colloquiums and the “capstone” symposium at the Tufts University European Center in Talloires. The diploma case they receive at this time will not contain a diploma. November. The Fletcher School’s current registration system does not permit automatic registration for a fifth course. According to federal guidelines. As an example. a MALD student would be eligible to fully participate in the May ceremonies if s/he has two course grades outstanding or one course grade and the foreign language requirement outstanding. Y. MARCHING POLICY MA and LLM candidates who have no more than one requirement outstanding and MALD and MIB candidates with no more than two requirements outstanding will be eligible to participate in the May commencement ceremony. As a result. or other research agenda need approval from the University’s Institutional Review Board (IRB) which. or February will be invited to participate in the following May’s commencement exercises. ! the language requirement (both written and oral examinations passed). or 2. providing they have not marched previously. Students who are enrolled in a two-year degree program will be eligible to fully participate in the May graduation ceremonies if any two of the following requirements is outstanding: ! the completion/recording of one course grade (either Fletcher or non-Fletcher). that is. dissertation. and be called forward by name to receive congratulations of the Dean. Human Subject is “an individual about whom an investigator … conducting research obtains 1. If the course is not over-subscribed at the end of the registration period. with information regarding their fifth course preference. The student’s degree will be awarded at the first degree granting after s/he has fulfilled all degree requirements. Unfortunately. 31 .

Research involving the use of educational tests. The Code of Federal Regulations sets out the following situations where research may be exempted from regular IRB review: a. then the work is not HSR and no further action is required.) c.) e. Subpart D. Research conducted in established or commonly accepted educational settings. for research involving survey or interview procedures or observation of public behavior. documents. Failure to request the exemption. refer to: http://www. Research and demonstration programs designed to study. b. or examine Federal public benefit or service programs. 3. Research involving the collection or study of EXISTING data.nsf. please go to http://fletcher.gov/bfa/dias/policy/hsfaqs. d. f. For further information on exemption. interview procedures. Research is defined as “A systematic investigation designed to develop or contribute to generalizable knowledge. IRB REVIEW If the research can be classified as Human Subject Research and the researcher is not eligible for an exemption. (Note: Even brief use of identifier or code disqualifies the exemption. Taste and food quality evaluation and consumer acceptance studies involving wholesome foods without additives or with additives or chemicals below established "safe" levels. evaluate.hhs.jsp#e If you are conducting HSR. he/she must complete the IRB Review by completing the following: a. (The research must be sponsored by the program/government and approved at a very high level within the organization.edu/irb for more information. would be considered noncompliance.edu/central/research/IRB/Forms.htm) 32 .gov/ohrp/ and http://www. the researcher should consider whether or not the research might qualify for an exemption from IRB review (see Fletcher IRB website at www.tufts. except for research involving observations of public behavior when the investigator(s) do not participate in the activities being observed.tufts. or observation of public behavior UNLESS the information is recorded in a manner in which the subject can be identified AND disclosure would place the subject at risk of criminal or civil liability or be damaging to financial standing. involving normal educational practices. survey procedures.” (Students who are not sure their study is HSR should see their faculty advisor. This is a very narrow exemption that will rarely apply). survey procedures. If the researcher believes that he/she might qualify for an exemption. does not apply to research with children. employability. interview procedures or observation of public behavior where subjects are elected or appointed officials or candidates for public office. 2.) If the above definitions do not apply.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES b. but think you are eligible for an exemption according to the categories listed above. the exemption must be requested. records. EXEMPTION FROM IRB REVIEW Once it has been determined that human subject research is being performed.fletcher.edu/irb). Tufts IRB Protocol Application (http://www. This does not apply where the subjects are children except where it involves passive observation of public behavior. or reputation. Research involving the use of educational tests. (This exempt status category. or specimens if the sources are publicly available or the information is recorded by the investigator in such a manner that subjects cannot be identified directly or through identifiers or codes.tufts. An example of this would be a comparison of the effectiveness of two generally accepted instructional strategies. even if it turns out that the researcher is entitled to the exemption.

c.edu/IRB.ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES b. Education Module (http://www.htm) If expedited review is not approved by the Fletcher IRB representative (or another assigned member of the Tufts IRB). please see http://fletcher. 33 .edu/central/research/IRB/Forms. IRB Cover Sheet Forms Asking for either “expedited” (one IRB member reviews it) or “full” (full IRB Board reviews it).tufts. the researcher will need to go through the full Tufts IRB review process.tufts. For Fletcher IRB forms and sample cases.

ACADEMIC POLICIES AND PROCEDURES 34 .

licensing. leveraged buy-outs. This field prepares students for administrative and general management positions with public agencies. and International Trade and Commercial Policies. and private equity. Strategic Management and International Consultancy This field is relevant for students pursuing general management careers with multinational corporations as well as management consulting careers.. and exchange risk in the context of financial engineering and asset securitization. hedge funds. project finance. governments. acquisitions. privatization. It is also appropriate for students looking to deepen their skills in quantitative financial analysis and knowledge of the global financial sector. political (including military). social. premised on a careful analytical treatment of the distinct qualities and positions of individual firms. investment bankers in financial services encompassing international banking. franchising.g. psychology. MIB. Following are the Field descriptions. statistics) essential to understanding consumer and organizational buying patterns and develop successful marketing strategies. Emphasis is placed on funding/financing within the multi-currency setting of global capital markets. budgeting. The field provides students with a deep grounding in the basic logic of competitive advantage. and NGOs. and financing in the unique context of both the public sector and NGOs. public. mergers and acquisitions. The field deals with valuation concepts which are at the core of investment decisions. For complete course breakdown see the 2008-2009 Course Bulletin. and an understanding of broader competitive dynamics. and sovereign wealth funds. or foreign direct investments are also emphasized. Public and NGO Management. This background positions students well for guiding strategy at both established and emerging enterprises pursuing both domestic and international strategies. investment and insurance. The basic course for the field is the course in Public International Law. International Finance and Banking The International Finance and Banking field prepares students for careers such as treasurers. economics. and PhD students and enable students to develop a specific set of skills related to a specific topic or geographic area. It is appropriate for students interested in general management careers. are advised to read item C in the Academic Policies and Procedures Section of this Handbook. and non-profit sectors. competitors. Special attention is devoted to the challenge of managing credit. INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS FIELDS FOR MIB CANDIDATES The following four fields of study are the international business fields for the MIB degree. controlling. AND PHD STUDENTS Public International Law International Law has been one of the key subjects studied at The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy since the founding of the School. The Marketing field helps students acquire the grounding in the basic disciplines (e. To complete the field. International Monetary Theory and Policy. and other aspects of international affairs are neglected. comptrollers. a student may take one of a wide variety of courses or seminars focusing on the structure of 35 . Foreign market entry strategies through exporting.FIELDS OF STUDY FIELDS OF STUDY The Fields of Study are the basic building block of the Fletcher Curriculum. but that the play of various policies in the international legal order is seen as a significant part of international affairs. This has never meant that economic. INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS FIELDS OF STUDY FOR MALD. and asset managers with institutional investors. including new product launches. Students offering more than one of the following three fields: Development Economics. Emphasis is placed on planning. and chief financial officers (CFOs) of globally reaching manufacturing and trading corporations. interest rate. These areas of specialization are the "depth" requirement for MALD. The International Affairs Fields are listed in the subsequent pages. and portfolios of product offerings in both developed and emerging markets and through the private. private equity firms. MIB. Students in the MIB program must complete one of these International Business Fields of study along with one International Affairs (MALD/PhD) Field of Study. Special attention is given to micro-finance and entrepreneurship within NGOs. Admission to that course requires the prior completion of the Fletcher course in the International Legal Order. entrepreneurial management as well as management consulting. International Marketing The Marketing field investigates the fundamental approaches to understanding local and global markets.

and nations in transition. It seeks to understand how law may both inhibit and foster desired change and the ways in which legal institutions may be organized to achieve national and international policy goals. human rights. the United States in diplomacy or in other professions such as law. and international trade. as well as the political and constitutional-legal framework. and intellectual property law. as well as more specialized courses in comparative law. International Organizations The theory and practice of international organizations is a dynamic and increasingly important dimension of world affairs. human rights. in other parts of the world. and c) an ability to think critically about the significance of international organizations to contemporary world affairs. The field is at the intersection of international law and politics.S. as well as the public international law applicable to trade relations between or among states. as well as courses from other disciplines. government and foreign policy making also are studied – essential background for students who may one day be representing. such as peace operations. trade. and legal systems. course offerings cover substantive areas of international activity in which institutions play a central role. dispute resolution. Students who present this field will be expected to understand the legal context of international business transactions. its institutions. of U. development and humanitarian work. Pacific Asia The history of relations between the United States and the states of Northeast Asia has been the principal focus of the Asia field. International Business and Economic Law International business and economic law involves the public international law and domestic law applicable to international business transactions between private parties. The field is also helpful for positions in private sector firms that interact with international organizations and related government offices. and also relates to international political economy. The field deals most directly with developments in China. So. regional organizations such as the European Union or NAFTA. is the issue of the definition of U. both domestic and international. government agencies and non-governmental organizations. "national interests" and of democratic and other American "values" – and the defense and the promotion of these internationally – in a changing global environment in which coalition efforts and multilateral cooperation are increasingly necessary and universal norms are held to prevail. The concerns of international economic and business law relate to the international economy. and political history. Career opportunities for those who specialize in the field include intergovernmental organizations. and its core approach is inter-disciplinary. international financial institutions and law. This field also involves international organizations related to international business and economic activity. too. The geographical context and the cultural and economic basis. Most courses in the field emphasize diplomatic. emerging markets. or "exceptionalism. international legal history. In addition to survey courses on international organizations in general. business. as well as the settlement of disputes relating thereto. non-proliferation. or international journalism. as well as how states relate to one another in the international economy. The question of the uniqueness. such as economic development. and its international relations. intellectual property licensing and protection. or other aspects of the international legal order as they affect current affairs. Law and Development The field of law and development examines the role of law. Japan. in the processes of economic and social development. b) an understanding of the role institutions play in the development of international law and policy.S. particularly in developing countries. legal institutions. and involve sales of goods." of American civilization and of the appropriateness of the "lessons" of American experience to other societies. Students are given the opportunity to study the norms and rules that govern international relations and the institutions where those rules are formulated and implemented. This field includes a basic course on law and development. This field is affiliated with international business studies and with international economic studies. foreign investment. and Korea from the nineteenth century to the present. or perhaps dealing with. including multilateral organizations such as the WTO or the IMF.FIELDS OF STUDY international organizations. cultural. international finance and foreign direct investment. with a particular focus on the development of American foreign policy and diplomatic practice. and functional organizations such as the Basle Committee on Bank Regulation. Students who specialize in the field acquire a) basic knowledge of the nature and functions of international institutions – both formal organizations and less formal arrangements. United States The United States field encompasses the history of the United States. is examined. relations among 36 .

an issue that is currently facing the United States. while also providing a strong analytic and business background. and technology policy. business. They will also become familiar with many theoretical frameworks and analytic techniques commonly used in the study of these areas. 37 . equity. culture. analytic. Among the questions considered are why and what nations trade and invest internationally. regional or preferential. Thus the regional focus on the field includes Southwest Asia (roughly South Asia to Egypt). and the curriculum at Fletcher emphasizes the policy perspective. economic development. the Eastern Mediterranean. and the appropriate role of international institutions like the IMF. Central Asia. politics and economics of the states and societies of this portion of Eurasia condition the human response to an accelerating impact of global change. reading assignments. Students may then choose to pursue courses that further develop the policy. and the Caucasus. International Monetary Theory and Policy The International Monetary Theory and Policy field focuses on the macroeconomic performance of countries that are integrated with the world economy both through trade in goods and services and through the exchange of assets. Southwest Asia and Islamic Civilization Southwest Asia and Islamic Civilization provides students with conceptual skills that will assist them in interpreting current events taking place in what was the core region of Islamic Civilization. Courses in this field offer both theory that provides students with frameworks for understanding issues and presentation of timely policy issues and recent experience that provides a context for the use of economic models. technology. and the states of the region. international competitiveness. International Trade and Commercial Policies This field provides the tools for analysis of trade and investment relations between nations. and technology forces that both enable and constrain different forms of communication. Toward this end. and between them and the United States. PhD students offering this field are required to take Conflict Resolution Theory (DHP D223). it focuses especially on the theory and practice of international negotiation and mediation. and multilateral settings. a comprehensive survey course emphasizing the governance and policy issues of international communication. International Information and Communication International information and communication is a critical component of international relations and diplomacy and at the heart of how people of different nations perceive each other. Some of the issues addressed include exchange rate and financial crises like those in Asia and Latin America in the 1990s. or legal aspects of international information and communications. students will learn about the industry. At the global level of analysis its courses are particularly concerned with how the history. growth. Courses are intended to offer students a foundation on which to build an understanding of the contemporary interstate problems in the region. There is emphasis on how policies affect outcomes and on how policies are determined in unilateral. the appropriate exchange rate regime. the causes and consequences of large trade deficits.S.FIELDS OF STUDY those states. The study of international information and communication is interdisciplinary by its nature. technology. The introductory required course for this field is DHP P231 International Communication. as well as the bonds and tensions that currently exist in relations between the U. In addition to learning about the role of international information and communication in diplomacy and international relations. regulation. A central concern is the way in which world financial markets contribute to growth and development as well as serve as a means by which economic disruptions may be transmitted across national boundaries. a question recently addressed in the move towards a single European currency. and other course requirements are specifically designed to fit the curriculum of The Fletcher School and do not require a level of knowledge not relevant to the explanation of modern problems. These include issues of governance. This field enables students to better understand the nature of international information and communication and the influences that shape it. International Negotiation and Conflict Resolution The International Negotiation and Conflict Resolution field (INCR) examines the causes of and approaches to managing and resolving conflict in the international context. and the environment. Lectures. policy. The curriculum is designed to provide students with a strong background to confront the new policy and business challenges they will encounter in their careers from an informed analytic perspective. industry structure. and their effects – and the effects of international labor migration – on wages and employment. The required course for the field is Processes of International Negotiation (DHP D220).

Development Economics. sectarian. MALD students taking Political Systems and Theories are required to take DHP P200 and at least two other courses.S. courses that comprise the "practice" parts of the curriculum. and the basis for theoretical development. the faculty has revised the course offerings to reflect a rapidly changing international security environment. Many of these treaties and soft law declarations impose totally new responsibilities upon national governments. nationalism. Specifically. economics. The program emphasizes the need to utilize multiple disciplinary tools from science. democratization. a conference with one of the U. and a crisis simulation exercise. growth. It should also be of interest to students seeking to understand the theories that help explain behavior and assumptions that guide policymakers. regional security. strategy and statecraft. concentrates on central themes including global poverty. sovereignty. identity. cooperation. and the emerging spectrum of new and complex security issues. and self-determination. Other courses in the field complement this broad perspective. intelligence. The program demonstrates how environment and resource issues are integral to the ongoing economic development process and are critical to the security of societies. major forces shaping the emerging world. non-governmental organizations in international politics. the field includes courses on such topics as international relations theory. bureaucracy. legitimacy. Students taking this field are expected to acquire basic knowledge about the major theories that shape international and comparative politics. international finance. geography as a factor in international politics. a colloquium series. as well as historical and contemporary. institutions. This field should be of great importance to students preparing MALD theses or PhD dissertations and/or planning academic careers focused on political science. air and water and the global distribution of toxic substances by implementing hundreds of bilateral and multilateral agreements. and religious conflict. forest protection and sovereignty and between developed and developing countries create new challenges for international diplomacy. the disruption of the atmosphere and climate. Conceptually. military services or commands. microeconomic poverty interventions. understanding. and engineering in developing sustainable solutions. politics. Political Systems and Theories The study of political systems and theories represents an essential basis for explaining. theories of statecraft. forests and species. and an essential prerequisite for. conduct and termination of conflict. and the increasing role of ethics in security policy. as is the role of technology choice and the policies that influence them. As a field. and comparing the units and actors that comprise the world of the early 21st Century. A second required course for PhD students should be selected from a list that includes DHP P205. and create new approaches to the relationships among states and with the private sector and non-governmental organizations. DHP P210. Since the end of the Cold War. evaluate. law. the use of military forces in peace operations. MALD students taking International Security Studies are required to take DHP P240 and at least two other courses. and war. peace. Students taking the Political Systems and Theories field for the PhD must take DHP P200 and at least three other courses. and political economy. ethno-religious conflict. International Environment and Resource Policy The rapid growth of resource use and the acceleration of land conversion to feed and house an expanding population have created a new set of trans-boundary and global commons problems. During the past 30 years. internal war and state failure. the field is (or should be) integral to. the international community has attempted to reverse the loss of fisheries. the degradation of land. and DHP P224.FIELDS OF STUDY Development Economics The field of development economics is intended to ground students in a variety of analytical perspectives on the development process. and compare theories about such crucially important phenomena as power. In support of its course offerings the International Security Studies Program sponsors a senior level guest lecture series. addressing such issues as nutrition and rural development. The Political Systems and Theories field offers students the opportunity to explore. and the role of policies towards agriculture and trade. crisis management. Clashes such as those that occur between trade and environmental treaty regimes. The required core course. PhD students taking the 38 . Among the new issues introduced into the curriculum are: the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction and non-proliferation/counter-proliferation policy. International Security Studies The International Security Studies field consists of courses that examine the sources. the management of humanitarian emergencies by alliances and/or international organizations. conflict. the nature of international change and continuity. ethnic. The course offerings encompass approaches that are both theoretical and policy oriented. information technologies and security. Political Systems and Theories encompasses courses whose focus is alternative theoretical approaches for the conduct of research and analysis about political systems. The role of science in developing sound policies is emphasized.

and industry-specific contextual environments while providing a rigorous training in core functional disciplines such as accounting.000 people are employed in humanitarian work around the world today. service. and strategic management. Students will take away from the field an understanding of the natural of humanitarian crises and a critique of the humanitarian aid system. finance. This covers a broad variety of issues and practices but they all share a) a desire to cross boundaries between fields of social change until now usually treated separately and b) a strong ultimate focus on the inclusive well-being of all human beings. It encompasses theoretical. production and logistics.FIELDS OF STUDY International Security Studies field must take DHP P240 and at least three other courses. It consists of a set of inter-disciplinary approaches to analyze structures and processes of globalization and economic integration. as well as the interactions between domestic and international political and economic phenomena. Recent empirical research has concentrated on issues such as structural adjustment. and what role the international aid system plays in that survival. socio-economic. Third World development. Students who take this field must chose two courses among the short list of required courses and any two courses listed in the field for a total of four courses. It tries to overcome the artificial separation between politics and economics. and practical analyses of manufacturing. and financial firms. International management builds on a thorough understanding of the firm’s broader socio-political. economic. regional economic integration. which may be operating at different stages of their internationalization process. The agencies they work for spend close to $10 billion/year and they are present on the ground in all of the political. A second required course for PhD students should be selected from a list that includes DHP P206. socio-economic. and the institutions of international economic governance. multinational corporations. International Political Economy The field of IPE analyzes the interactions between international political and economic dynamics. strategic management. how communities caught up in them survive. 39 . Human Security The human security field brings together the concerns and practices that deal with the interconnection between freedom from fear and freedom from want. and DHP 245. and industry-specific environments. trading. marketing. The IBR field offers a comprehensive coverage of the socio-political. and marketing. technical. and between domestic and international levels of analysis. Within the firm idiosyncratic setting. and environmental crisis events with which we are familiar. finance. international management also requires an integrated understanding of accounting. DHP P241. Humanitarian Studies Some 240. Students offering the International Business Relations Field are required to complete four courses. state-business relations. International Business Relations The IBR field is concerned broadly with the management of the business enterprise in a multinational context. between states and markets. This field of study seeks to equip students with an understanding of both how these crisis environments evolve.

FIELDS OF STUDY 40 .

Please consult with the Registrar's Office for additional information on courses at these schools. 3. Full-time students may take up to two course credits in a term outside of Fletcher. Fletcher's cross-registration agreements are only with Tufts and Harvard graduate schools. Remember to obtain a copy of the host school's academic calendar. as dates will be different from those at Fletcher. Fletcher does not accept any grade below B. 41 4. Fletcher cross-registrants may find some classes closed either due to space limitations or pre-requisites set by the instructor. After you have been admitted to the course(s). F. thus. The following pages contain more specific information regarding cross-registration at these schools and Tufts. Most Fletcher students who cross-register at any of the Harvard do so at the following schools: ! Harvard Business School ! Harvard Law School ! Harvard Graduate School of Arts and Sciences ! The J. Please keep in mind that some Harvard courses are limited in class size. etc. Kennedy School of Government. Follow instructions of host school regarding when to check whether you have been admitted to the course. the host Registrar's Office will stamp the petition and return one copy to the Fletcher Registrar's Office. Students must consult with the Registrar if they wish to cross register at any of the Harvard Graduate Schools not specifically covered in this information. Cross-registration takes place at the beginning of the semester in which the course is given. your home school. 5. whichever comes first. STEPS INVOLVED IN CROSS-REGISTRATION NOTE: All cross-registration steps must be done in person .CROSS-REGISTRATION CROSS-REGISTRATION A. you must begin at Fletcher. 6. GENERAL INFORMATION Full-time Fletcher students may cross-register for courses at Tufts University and Harvard Graduate Schools subject to the approval of the Fletcher faculty advisor. . Please note that some of the host graduate schools may consider a grade below B. Each degree program has certain limits to the number of non-Fletcher courses allowed via crossregistration (please refer to section P in the Academic Policies and Procedures section of the handbook). the Tufts or Harvard course instructor. what additional forms to fill out. Each school normally gives priority to its own students if space in the course is limited. Pick up a Cross-Registration Petition from Fletcher and have all copies signed by the Registrar. Please check each school’s specific dates and be sure to abide by the earlier deadline. 2. Go to the host school and obtain the instructor's signature on all copies of the petition for each course that you want to take (including alternates.as passing. However. 1. Most of the Harvard schools will not reschedule an exam because of a conflict at your home school. if any).do not mail petitions or leave them in a professor's office for signature and forwarding. If you want to change your status (drop the course or change between audit and credit). the Fletcher Registrar. but you must observe the home or host school's deadlines. Submit all copies of the petition with the necessary signatures to the host school's Registrar's Office by their deadline. and the host school Registrar. TIMING OF CROSS-REGISTRATION There is no pre-registration for Harvard courses although some schools may take waiting lists. It is also recommended to check the exam schedule to avoid any conflict with Fletcher courses. Fletcher has no agreement with other universities in the Boston area.as satisfactory for degree credit. and also inform the host school promptly.

Business School grading system for second year courses: ! Category I .edu/registration. to HBS Registrar Services. unmarked educational materials must be returned by the date specified by the HBS web page for a full refund. Students must observe both the home and host school’s deadlines. b. Any Fletcher student wishing to take half credit/module courses should discuss this with the Fletcher Registrar. To apply for MBA courses. d. There is no crossregistration into first year courses at Harvard Business School. any sections of courses that are filled with MBA students will be closed to cross-registrants.tufts. This fee also allows access to the research lab and library. Students will be notified of the results by e-mail after the conclusion of the lottery.hbs.html At Harvard Business School a “one-credit” course is a one-semester course (called a “half course” at GSAS and some other schools). e. students should bring their cross-registration petitions. The Business School also offers some “half-credit” courses (called “modules” at the Kennedy School) that meet for one-half of one semester. The return of unused course materials is subject to HBS policy.harvard. Cross-registrants who have been assigned to MBA courses may drop them until the end of the day indicated on the HBS cross registration web page. Upon completion of the cross-registrant data sheet and payment of the $150 (approximately) per course Materials fee. Please note that the Fletcher drop deadlines vary from many of Harvard schools. MBA students have priority over cross-registrants. The actual number of Category II grades is subject to the number of Category I grades assigned. A few instructors hand-pick cross-registrants for their courses from among students who turn in their petitions to the Registrar’s Office by the deadline. (Spangler Center. Exams must be taken as scheduled by the Business School.CROSS-REGISTRATION TUFTS UNIVERSITY http://studentservices.edu/mba/registrar/index. All completed petitions will be eligible for the lottery for seats in MBA courses. students will receive clearance to pick up add/drop packets and receive a password to access the HBS course Platform. HARVARD BUSINESS SCHOOL http://www. b. The Business School runs a lottery for available seats. 2nd Floor). The instructor’s signature means that a student has his/her permission to take the course if space is available after MBAs have been accommodated. b. adding and dropping courses by whichever deadline comes first. EXAMS AND GRADES: a.htm HARVARD UNIVERSITY CROSS-REGISTRATION WEBPAGE http://crossreg. The limit on cross-registration is two courses or the equivalent per semester. HBS Career Services is not available to cross-registrants. However.edu/ 1. 42 . RESTRICTIONS: a. LOTTERY SYSTEM: a. c. These courses have either approximately 30 class sessions and a final exam or approximately 20 class sessions and a major paper. c. with the instructor’s signature for every HBS course they want to take. As always. and cannot be rescheduled because of other class conflicts. A lottery for seats will be held at HBS and assignments to MBA classes will be made from crossregistrants based on the lottery results.given to the next 65-75% in a section. These courses normally are not acceptable for Fletcher credit. Clean. during regular business hours (9 am .5 pm) [refer to the HBS web page for dates].given to the top 15-25% of students ! Category II .

If a student does not fulfill all of an instructor's course requirements due to illness or another reason acceptable to the instructor. Any student who objects to being filmed or taped is responsible for being seated out of camera range or consent to the taping will be deemed given. For some courses earlier deadlines are set out in the course descriptions. which must be made up within three months from the last day of classes. NOTE: Occasionally classes at Harvard Business School will be videotaped or filmed for educational purposes. winter or spring offering. In addition. 3. Any individual objections to this assignment of rights must be registered with writing with Case Records.harvard. failure to submit a major piece of written work failure to take the final examination repeated absence from class repeated failure to prepare for class In such a circumstance. results in an X (no grade. If excused by the instructor for a valid reason. or a failure to make up a temporary Incomplete within the time limit. (Cotting 202). or by the last day of classes of the following semester if the student is still in school. the student receives a temporary Incomplete. If Category IV is used in a course." which allows students with good cause the opportunity to complete or "make up" the requirements of a course. designates failure of achievement and/or commitment and. "Incomplete" . "No Credit" ("X") . 4. full-year. HARVARD LAW SCHOOL http://www. no credit) or a permanent Incomplete at Fletcher. the drop deadline is noon on the business day after the first class meeting. 2. Reasons for a "No Credit" ("X") determination by an instructor include: 1. Grades are reported promptly to the home school after they are received at the Business School Registrar's office. You may obtain your grade from the HBS Registrar's office when they become available. the instructor has the option of reporting an "Incomplete. c. there is a special deadline for dropping any over-subscribed course: whether it is a fall. An "X" grade will be reported to the student's home school.seldom assigned.CROSS-REGISTRATION ! ! ! ! Category III . Under no circumstances does the Business School give grades over the telephone.The designation of "Incomplete" will not be used if a student's failure to satisfy the requirements of a course results from the student's willful and unexcused absence or other unacceptable behavior. Incomplete course work must be submitted by the end of the following term to receive credit for the course.law.given to the lowest-performing 10% of students in an elective curriculum course section.edu/academics/registrar/cross-registration/non-hls-students. the combined number of students who receive Categories III and IV must equal the lowest 10% of the section or elective course section. The president and Fellows of Harvard College shall have all rights to these videotapes and films. 2. or you may obtain your grade from your home school Registrar's Office. 2. whether or not you attend the 43 .php Students who cross-register into the Law School should be aware of the following: DEADLINES: Petitions to enroll in a course/seminar must be filed in person with all the necessary signatures before the Add/Drop deadline of the term that the course/seminar is given. Category IV . Unexcused failure. the instructor reports to the Registrar that a student has not performed adequate work and no credit has been earned. within two weeks of the start of the academic program. therefore. failure to meet minimum standards of the course. Failure to take the final exam or to complete other required course work has one of two consequences: 1.

any grade below B. Cross-registering into a course/seminar that is substantively the same. a student cannot inform the instructor that he or she needs an early grade. D.Withdrew after deadline. or 5 pm on the 6th day of classes in the winter term. Any student considering such cross-registration should first discuss this with the faculty advisor. Foreign students whose native language is not English must consult with the Harvard Law School Registrar in order to obtain a form. check the examination schedule to be sure there is no conflict with another examination in your program.CROSS-REGISTRATION first class. INC . EXAMINATIONS: Before enrolling in a course at Harvard Law School. as a course/seminar taken previously is not permitted. C.harvard. No adjustments are made for other examination or class schedules.Permanent Incomplete. There are no exceptions to these deadlines. PROCEDURE FOR ENROLLING IN AN FAS FULL-COURSE (YEAR-LONG) The procedure is the same as that outlined above for an FAS half-course. GRADES: The grading system of the Law School is A+. Examinations are graded anonymously. It is recommended that MA students and MALD first year students do not cross register for Harvard second year law courses. Therefore. not from the Law School.edu/ PROCEDURE FOR ENROLLING IN AN FAS COURSE Pick up cross-registration form from the Fletcher Registrar. which requests extra time for an in-class examination. Cross-Registrants may not make arrangements with a Law School instructor to receive credit for work done such as submitting a paper or taking a reexamination in a course in which he or she failed in a prior term without notifying the Fletcher Registrar. HARVARD UNIVERSITY GRADUATE FACULTY OF ARTS AND SCIENCES (FAS) http://www. A-. LIMITS: Cross-Registrants are not allowed to take more than 6 credits of Law School work in a given academic year.is not acceptable for credit at The Fletcher School. the instructor’s signature is required. COURSE CREDIT: 1 or 2 Credit courses at Harvard Law School are awarded 0. All grades of D and above are passing grades at the Law School. therefore. get appropriate signatures and bring completed form to 20 Garden Street any day during the cross registration period. A. withdrew after DROP DEADLINE but before 5 pm of the 4th Friday of the fall or spring term. except that students must file a second cross-registration petition at the beginning of the spring term to continue in the course through the remainder of the year. whether for audit or for credit.0 (one) full credit at Fletcher. B-. 3. B+. There is no cross-registration into First Year courses or First Year electives. F. The ninth Tuesday of the spring term is the last day students may elect to divide a “Divisible” full course with half-credit for the fall term and receive the midyear grade as the fall term grade. 4. However. 3.fas. Students must file a cross-registration petition in order to be registered for an FAS course. ELIGIBILITY: Most courses at the Law School presuppose that the student has a basic understanding of legal vocabulary and the legal system. Exceptions to this rule may be made if the student is in a joint or concurrent degree program with the Harvard Law School. B. Pass/Fail is not an option NOTE: Grades are obtained from Fletcher.5 (half) credit at Fletcher. Degree candidates are urged to check the examination schedule to insure possible early reporting of grades to Fletcher.) Students may not divide with credit courses designated as “Indivisible” in the Course Catalogue. cross-registrants should discuss in detail with the course instructor and advisor the student's qualifications in the course/seminar for which he or she intends to register. A student who accepts a place in an over-subscribed course after this deadline will not have an opportunity to drop it. for work not completed in course in which student is still registered (or attempted DROP) after time specified under WD above. All examinations must be taken and handed in according to the printed schedule. and 5 credit courses are awarded 1.registrar. 44 . The Law School does not give make-up examinations. unless the student has had equivalent core preparation for the course. FAS year-long courses are either “Indivisible” or “Divisible” and are specified so in the Course Catalogue. (Petition forms are available in the Registrar’s Office. Other grades given are: WD .

D-. if students wish to drop an FAS divisible full-course at the end of fall/spring term and receive credit for the fall/spring term portion. This can be converted to a letter grade only if the student is excused in advance by the Registrar of the Kennedy School (for reasons of illness or death in the immediate family) and if the student sits for a make-up exam. (see section below). and bring the petition to the FAS Registrar’s Office. c.are failing grades for Fletcher Students. B+. Note: Fletcher students' grades below B. If a course is dropped prior to the cross-registration deadline. If the course is dropped after this deadline. 300 level courses have grades SAT (Satisfactory) or UNS (Unsatisfactory). c. B. Note: Grades below B. J. Fletcher students must follow Fletcher add/drop deadlines.htm PROCEDURE FOR ENROLLING IN A KSG COURSE: a. It is quite possible that the FAS grade will not be available in time for the degree to be voted by Fletcher Faculty. B+. 45 . There is no way in which we can guarantee that this will not happen (i.. or INC on the student's record. File the required drop petition with the Fletcher Registrar. PROCEDURE FOR DROPPING AN FAS COURSE Students may drop an FAS course by filing a "DROP" form in The Fletcher School Registrar's Office by the earlier deadline. b. Courses may be dropped until the last official day of classes. Absent (ABS): Awarded to students who fail to sit for the final exam.. Cross-registration into FAS may delay your degree). B. the student's name will be completely deleted from the course enrollment roster and no grade will be recorded. grades are awarded as follows: A.edu/registrar/crossreg_nonksg_procedures. D: Considered Passing Grades. NCR = Unexcused failure to complete work in a course without a scheduled final examination.harvard. A-. In these cases priority may be given to KSG students. The option to enroll in an FAS course Pass/Fail is not open to cross-registered students.ksg. Present the cross-registration petition to the instructor who is listed as teaching the course and obtain signed approval in the appropriate space on the petition. 4. Remember. which is recorded as withdrawn (W) at Fletcher. B. A petition which is presented without authorized signature of the instructor or lacking any other required information will be returned to the student via the Registrar of his/her home faculty and enrollment in the course may thereby be jeopardized. a grade of DROPPED (DRP) will be recorded. PROCEDURE FOR DROPPING A KSG COURSE a. KSG GRADING SYSTEM In all courses except those numbered R-100 through R-999. NCR (no credit). b.e. Failure to complete work in a course will result in a permanent grade of ABS (unexcused failure to appear for a scheduled final examination). Please note that some classes have limited or restricted enrollment.are not passing. C+. Students who expect to graduate at the end of the term should be warned that FAS grades are frequently due considerably later than those of other schools. C-. E: Considered Failing Grade. obtain the instructor’s signature. Obtain a petition for cross-registration form available from and signed by the Fletcher Registrar. E. FAS lettergrades are given on the scale A. KENNEDY SCHOOL OF GOVERNMENT (KSG) http://www. Weil Town Hall. GRADES Students' grades for the FAS course will be sent to the Fletcher Registrar as soon as they are available. ABS = Unexcused failure to appear for a scheduled final examination. Return the completed petition to the Office of the Registrar at the Kennedy School (Belfer L-1). A-. All petitions must be presented in person. F. d. That office is responsible for notifying the Kennedy School of your intention to drop the course. Students should not leave them with the instructor or the instructor's secretary to be delivered to KSG. subject to add/drop restrictions at your home school. students must fill out a “dividewith-credit” petition. C.CROSS-REGISTRATION Students taking FAS courses are subject to all the FAS regulations and deadlines (for details see the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences Handbook) as well as those in the Fletcher School Handbook.

the Registrar’s 46 .usually offered over the course of a full year (1/4 normal yearly course load of 8 half courses). If the department decides to submit the evaluations to the student senate. The final exam schedule should be checked before enrolling in the course. COURSE EVALUATIONS FOR NON-FLETCHER COURSES 1. Y Course: Half course which meets over an extended period of two semesters (1/8 normal yearly course load of 8 half courses)* Modular Course: Seven week course . Boston campus. Students wanting to take a modular course at the Kennedy School must match it up with a modular course either at the Kennedy School or Fletcher.CROSS-REGISTRATION Incomplete (INC): Awarded to students who have not completed written assignments for the course.)* This is equivalent to a modular course at Fletcher.registration. Medical School: As of Fall 2000 evaluations are completed electronically. They are accessible through the TUSK system (a database housed in the Health Sciences Library). Permission to register for a course may be denied on the basis of: ! Lack of adequate preparation (failure to meet prerequisites). Auditing is normally not permitted and is never recorded.offered in one of four module periods occurring throughout the year (1/16 normal yearly course load of 8 half courses. c. ! Indication of advanced capability. KSG CREDIT SYSTEM Half Course: One semester course (1/8 normal full-time yearly load of 8 half courses). the make-up period for an Incomplete may be extended. d. they will be published online. GENERAL RULES GOVERNING ENROLLMENT IN KSG COURSES a. With the permission of the instructor. * Full Course: Two-semester course . This is equivalent to one Fletcher course. Students may not cross-register into the Public Policy Core Curriculum courses. b. With the permission of the instructor (signed by filing a petition with the Registrar). and a disk is sent back to the department. Evaluations are scanned at Dowling Hall. or another school that offers a modular course. ! Over-subscription (Kennedy School students are given priority). This may be converted to a letter grade if the student completes the work by the last day of the reading period in the semester following that during which the course was offered. If students do not complete evaluations. At the Friedman School of Nutrition. and comments are written on the back. Friedman School of Nutrition: Both comments and statistics are published. Students may not be excused from final examinations except for illness (verified by University Health Services) or a death in the immediate family. evaluations are available to students only in the Student Life Office (Stacy Herman) at the Nutrition school. TUFTS UNIVERSITY Graduate School of Arts and Sciences: Course evaluations at the Tufts University Graduate School of Arts and Sciences use scan-tron sheets. B. * * Fletcher students wishing to take such a course must discuss this with the Fletcher Registrar prior to requesting such a cross. Conflict with another exam will not be reason for an excused absence if the KSG exam date has been published at registration time. a student may file a petition with the Kennedy School Registrar to take one semester of a full course and receive half course credit.

Students can access past evaluations by going to the link on the Registrar’s Office website. Evaluations are processed by the Office of Academic Affairs in a scan form with choices between 1 and 7. they are bound and available to students in Gutman Library. Both numerical data (averages) and comments are made available online to HLS students. 2. Graduate School of Education: Course evaluations are done online. etc). Once processed. and averages are published (e. Statistics are available. students must make an appointment with the Program Manager.. The results are posted online (and given to the Instructor). The comments are never published and only the averages are summarized. The course evaluations are processed by the Undergraduate Education Office. Hard copies are available at the HBS Registrar’s office for Fletcher students. HARVARD UNIVERSITY Graduate School of Arts and Sciences: Evaluations are completed in the same manner as the undergraduate courses. not comments. After processing they are sent to individual departments housed in Gund Hall. In addition. they are sent to the Program Manager in each department. Graduate School of Design: Percentages are published. but comments are edited. Once all of the evaluations are submitted. The evaluations are published in the “Q Guide” which is available in Lamont and Widener Libraries. Kennedy School of Government: Course evaluations are still done on paper and are processed by the Office of Teaching Support. They also use a 1-7 scale (like HSPH).e. Harvard Law School: Processed by the Board of Student Advisors (all student board. they are only seen by faculty and deans. Students never have access to results. “essay style”) therefore all the comments can be seen.g. 10% of students commented on the readings. To view evaluations. there are 3 or 4 narrative questions.CROSS-REGISTRATION Office holds grades until evaluations are complete. Harvard Business School: Results are posted online for HBS students. students can access tabulated results (NEVER comments) online (through a password protected system). 617-495-4535). or in hard copy in the KSG Library. Divinity: Evaluations are still being done on paper. and only one narrative question. which are accessible to cross-registrants. 47 . but the published copies are summaries of the evaluations. but they only publish a few key questions. Students must go to department to see evaluations. Harvard School of Public Health: Evaluations are done online. All of the questions are qualitative (i. Once processed. A limited number of hard-copy results are available at the BSA and in the Registrar’s Office.

CROSS-REGISTRATION 48 .

at least two faculty members must be from Fletcher and at least one must have read the MALD thesis. Admissions Admission to the PhD Program will be decided only once annually. The application deadline is February 15th and candidates applying from the MALD program and from the Direct Admit Program (external applicants) will be reviewed together in determining the incoming PhD candidate class. All applicants must submit comparable dossiers for consideration. s/he will choose a member of the executive faculty teaching in his/her proposed field of study who agrees to serve as his/her dissertation director. about which the student will write his/her dissertation proposal. A signed statement from at least one member of the full time Fletcher faculty (tenured or tenure-track) indicating that s/he is willing to supervise the student during doctoral work. applicants from the MALD program must have an approved MALD plan of study and a proposed PhD plan of study indicating the two or three fields of study in which they will be examined. and Financial aid applications for internal PhD applicants are also due by February 15th. this faculty member will advise the student in choosing courses. The PhD Committee must approve any deferment for a longer period. A Plan of Study outlining how the student plans to fulfill requirements for his or her two or three fields of study and the four courses potentially to be taken during the 5th semester. PhD Plan of Study Before beginning the 5th semester. Dissertation Director During the semester the student applies for PhD candidacy. by the PhD Admissions Committee. A five page preliminary proposal for doctoral dissertation research. For MALD students. . Three letters of recommendation (which may include information from the MALD thesis report) from at least two Fletcher faculty members knowledgeable about the applicant’s work and capabilities who can comment on the likelihood that s/he can successfully complete doctoral level research. Additionally. 49 3. in the Spring semester. students must have completed three semesters of coursework (12 courses). 4. 2. Admission of MALD students to the PhD program will be conditional on the completion of remaining courses and the maintenance of an adequate GPA at the time of entry into the PhD program. To be considered. candidates must submit to the Registrar a PhD Plan of Study indicating their two or three fields of study and the four courses to be taken during the 5th semester (3rd semester for Direct Admits). PhD 5th Semester All PhD candidates must complete the requirements for an additional semester (4 courses) of coursework beyond the MALD. The Dissertation Director will approve a dissertation topic. to include the following: ! ! ! ! A master’s thesis or equivalent as evidence of scholarly ability. to be taken during the 5th semester (see next section). the MALD thesis and the language proficiency exams. appropriate to that field of research. A statement of purpose explaining why the applicant wishes to complete a doctorate at The Fletcher School. All PhD candidates are required to register for the two Research Methodology courses. ! ! ! ! ! *Note: Undergraduate transcripts may also be considered during the PhD admissions process. STEPS TO THE PHD MALD DEGREE RECIPIENTS (INTERNAL APPLICANTS) 1. A curriculum vitae. Note that one year is the maximum deferral given to entering PhD students. A transcript with GPA*. It is expected that candidates will begin their 5th semester the term immediately following admission to PhD candidacy. If admitted to the PhD Program.PHD INFORMATION PHD INFORMATION A.

All students are required to take an IR theory course (P200 or H204) as well as take the field-specific theory course in their chosen fields. If a student fails one or more fields during the oral exam the student must re-take the oral exam in the failed field(s) only. if one field is failed. b) it will also enable them to initiate closer contact with their advisor/future dissertation committee members and to solicit their input and help in choosing courses. The student will be required to petition the PhD Committee for consent. can be revised at any time by student or committee member in conjunction with the student. rather. The two or three written field exams must be taken during the same examination period and must be completed within two weeks.5-hour exams (one in each of their two fields of study) and one 1-hour oral exam. A student with compelling or extenuating circumstances who is unable to take the comprehensive exams during one of the regularly scheduled time blocks may consult with the Registrar to determine if an alternative exam period can be arranged that is agreeable with all faculty members concerned. The form should be returned to the Director of the PhD Program after the chair has reviewed it and signed off on it. or withhold.. fail. rather. Students receiving a grade of “withhold” will be notified and will have an opportunity to meet with the field supervisor prior to their oral examination. They cannot be split between semesters and the oral comprehensive examination cannot be split among examiners. Dissertation Statement of Intent This form (maximum of eight pages) should be completed within three months of passing comprehensive exams. This document is not set in stone but. Both the PhD Program Director and the student’s PhD Advisor must endorse the Plan of Study before it is signed by the student and turned in to the Registrar’s Office. and c) it encourages faculty members to play a closer role in helping prepare students for dissertation research and writing and to provide suitable advice during the research and writing phases. In other words. the student must present and orally defend a written thesis proposal before his/her Dissertation Director and two others who will form his/her dissertation committee. and April. Comprehensive examinations test proficiency in the literature of the fields. Note that ILO and EIB students can either take the two Research Methodology courses listed (with the instructor’s permission) or take two equivalent courses (with the advisor’s permission). . all members of the examining committee must be present at the re-examination. at least one other member of this committee must be on the Fletcher faculty. Students who fail either the written or oral exam are allowed one re-examination. All make-up exams (written or oral) must be completed before the lapse of two PhD exam blocks (approximately 5-6 months) but will normally be completed more quickly. November. two members of the original examining committee must be present at the re-examination. If a student fails a written field exam. The one-hour oral exam will 1) focus on issues raised in the written examinations and 2) integrate the student’s two or three fields of study. A grade of “withhold” indicates that the field supervisor has reservations and/or questions about the student’s responses on the written exam that he/she will try to clarify during the oral exam. or pass the B205 exam to receive equivalency) during the 5th semester (3rd semester for Direct Admits) if they have not already taken these courses or have petitioned for. the student cannot petition out of these courses except in the rare case of a petition for equivalency. Comprehensive Examinations Within one year of completing the PhD 5th semester (3rd semester for Direct Admit PhDs). February. They are held four times a year during the last two weeks of: September. PhD Dissertation Proposal Within nine months after passing the comprehensive exams (normally six months after submitting the Dissertation Statement of Intent). and been granted equivalency for same. With 50 7. In addition to the Director. intends to help initiate meaningful student-advisor contact and its aims are threefold: a) it will help students to seriously start planning for what they need to do to prepare themselves for dissertation research and writing post-coursework (or maybe need to take more coursework). If two or more fields are failed. Within one week of completion. Students are given one year after completing the 5th semester to pass the comprehensive exams. Students should obtain the signature of their proposed dissertation chair and suggest names of other potential committee members. methodology/ies to use. 5. The purpose of this form is not punitive but. 6. The oral exam will be scheduled by the Registrar’s office approximately 10-14 days after the last written exam. the oral exam will be postponed until the written exam has been successfully re-taken. However.PHD INFORMATION DHP P210 M01and DHP P211 and take a statistics course (B205 or E213. students must pass their PhD comprehensive exams: either three 3-hour written exams (one in each of their three fields of study) or two 4. etc. each written field exam will be graded by the field supervisor as pass.

5. Petition the PhD Admissions Committee for formal admission to PhD Candidacy. it will meet the standards of The Fletcher School. It is the policy of The Fletcher School not to accept a dissertation later than five years after a student has passed the comprehensive examinations. Submit a thesis for evaluation by a Fletcher faculty member. Meet divisional requirements for Direct Admit Candidates (two courses in each of two divisions and one course in the third division) and complete two or three Fletcher fields of study. As each chapter of the dissertation is completed it should be submitted to the Dissertation Director for comments and suggestions. the thesis requirement.PHD INFORMATION approval of the PhD Committee. an electronic copy of the dissertation must be sent to ProQuest/UMI (details provided at time of defense). the signed certification. Exact submission dates can be found on the academic calendar. one hard unbound copy of the dissertation shall be submitted to the Director of the PhD Program. Normally. with members of the student’s dissertation committee approving the revised proposal. the evaluating faculty member must write a thesis report that will form part of the basis for continuation of PhD degree candidacy. Subsequent to the oral defense. 3. In addition.60 which meets the same standard as that imposed on MALD students being admitted to the PhD program. PhD Dissertation Defense PhD students must successfully pass a public oral defense of the dissertation to the satisfaction of the Dissertation Committee. Upon successful completion of the oral defense. Direct Admit/External PhD candidates must: 1. this would occur after two semesters of full-time enrollment 51 9. . achieve a cumulative GPA of at least 3. A Master’s thesis written prior to enrollment at Fletcher may be submitted in lieu of a MALD-type thesis. If one of the committee members is an outside reader. then four courses per field with generally at least two of these courses being Fletcher courses. only three of the twelve may be crossregistered courses. and a 1-2 page Executive Summary of the proposal should be submitted electronically and in hard copy to the Director of the PhD Program for presentation to and formal approval by the PhD Committee. his/her curriculum vitae must be included (please follow guidelines in Section F: Guidelines for Submitting PhD Dissertation Proposals to PhD Committee). which apply to MALD degree recipients. re-certification will be required. 4. and 3) is presented in good literary form. The Dissertation Director will determine whether the changes are sufficiently extensive to require re-certification. This completed deposit copy should be submitted at least four weeks prior to Commencement and should be in a format that is acceptable to the Director of the Ginn Library.) per field. subsequent to approval of the proposal. If choosing two fields. Pass the School’s reading and oral foreign language examinations. one copy of the proposal. Nine of the twelve courses must be Fletcher courses. The defense will be given after the dissertation has been accepted by the Director and readers and will cover the specific subject and general field of the dissertation. the language proficiency exams. In the first eight courses taken as an enrolled Fletcher student. In either case. full re-certification is not necessary but the PhD Committee must approve the new readers after they have indicated in writing their satisfaction with the dissertation proposal. at the same time. If any of the readers should change after the proposal has been approved. 8. all three members of the dissertation committee will certify that the thesis proposal is feasible and. 2. 6. independent study. research plans are fundamentally changed. etc. the Direct Admit candidate should petition for PhD candidacy. DIRECT ADMIT CANDIDATES (EXTERNAL APPLICANTS) The following seven steps apply to Direct Admit PhD candidates and replace steps one through three in the preceding section. Upon completion of eight Fletcher courses. the student must complete five courses per field with only one “exception” (non-Fletcher course. Note: If. Upon approval by the Dissertation Committee and completion of the thesis defense. If choosing three fields. 2) constitutes a substantial contribution to the subject. PhD Dissertation Writing Write a dissertation which 1) bears evidence of independent and original investigation. if completed as proposed. the 3rd reader may be a faculty member or expert from another institution. Spend at least three semesters in residence at The Fletcher School and complete a minimum of twelve courses.

when contacted by them. PHD COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION COORDINATING FACULTY BY FIELDS OF STUDY Each field of study has a faculty member responsible for coordinating the PhD comprehensive examination in that field. The field coordinator is responsible for consulting with all faculty members in the field regarding examination preparation and grading. the student would follow steps four through eight (p.PHD INFORMATION at Fletcher. B. and ensuring that the exam is delivered to the Registrar at the appropriate time. The coordinating faculty member is the first faculty member listed below in each field. or withhold (see Item E: Comprehensive Examinations in the previous listed steps to the PhD). Upon admission to PhD candidacy and having completed steps one through seven above. fail. Generally. the student’s petition should include a transcript and a PhD Plan of Study. Direct/external PhD candidates are not eligible to receive a MALD or MA degree. 7. preparing for students a description of how the exam will be written and graded. different students may take the exam at different times during the same exam period. 52 . Complete a 3rd semester of coursework (four courses) and any remaining division or field requirements during the term immediately following admission to PhD candidacy. however. Note: Field supervisors will submit one exam per PhD comprehensive exam time period. In addition to having completed the above. This faculty member is also responsible for informing PhD students. 49) which apply to MALD/internal degree recipients. of the material that they will be tested on in the comprehensive exams. PhD written exams are graded pass.

53 .PHD INFORMATION FACULTY BY FIELDS OF STUDY Public International Law Michael Glennon *International Trade and Commercial Policies Carsten Kowalczyk Lisa Lynch International Monetary Theory and Policy Michael Klein *International Organizations Ian Johnstone International Business and Economic Law Joel Trachtman Jeswald Salacuse Law and Development Jeswald Salacuse Joel Trachtman *Development Economics Steve Block *International Environment and Resource Policy William Moomaw Matt Kahn Adil Najam *Political Systems and Theories Robert Pfaltzgraff *International Security Studies Richard Shultz Robert Pfaltzgraff William Martel International Political Economy Katrina Burgess United States Alan Henrikson Humanitarian Studies Peter Walker *Pacific Asia Alan Wachman John Perry *Southwest Asia and Islamic Civilization Andrew Hess Leila Fawaz (not available in fall 2006) International Business Relations Laurent Jacque Bernard Simonin Shirley Hunter Human Security Peter Uvin International Information and Communication Caroline Gideon *International Negotiation and Conflict Resolution Adil Najam Eileen Babbitt Jeswald Salacuse *See next few pages for description of comprehensive examinations in the fields starred above.

However. Oral exams remain one hour. This list is presented to the field coordinator who critiques it with the students and approves a final list. but students are expected to cover all important aspects of the field. If more than one student is taking the exam. students should study these topics with greater depth and analytical sophistication than their presentation in E240. Relative emphasis of topic areas may vary among the student reading lists depending upon the major areas of interest. Since field exams for Southwest. Additional follow-up questions may be asked. mediation. The student will be responsible for all of the questions on the written exam. the student and the field coordinators should determine what questions should be gathered from other faculty at this first meeting. If the exam is being taken by only one person. This process often requires several iterations. The 3-hour exam consists of three questions. two questions will be required and the other will be selected from a list of two or three choices. and students are asked to provide specific examples to demonstrate that they understand how general principles apply to specific cases. students should consult with both Professors Fawaz and Hess to determine how to prepare for their field exams. The core list of readings is the entire current syllabus for E240. the student should promptly prepare a reading list for his/her fields. books. The exam may also address selected topics covered in micro-development economics and the political economy of development. The 4. conflict resolution theory. Central Asia and the South Caucasus and Eastern Mediterranean Studies often involve knowledge in areas other than the fields of those faculty members who will be conducting the exam.5 hour exam consists of four questions and the student will be expected to answer all of these. reports and other sources that may or may not have been assigned for specific courses. A single exam is given for all students taking the exam during a specific exam period. This is a comprehensive field exam and. an agreement on whether a mastery of the material in the reading 54 . in a period of not less than a month. but an opportunity to read books. and the student may be asked to make connections with other fields. even those s/he did not choose to answer. The exam is 3 hours long. Students planning to take the exam should confer with the field coordinator 3-4 months in advance of the exam to confirm details.PHD INFORMATION DESCRIPTION OF COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATIONS (Note that not all descriptions have been updated to reflect the new two-field PhD option in which written comprehensive exams are 4. In addition. Students prepare a reading list that is organized by topic area – including negotiation. The exam may be taken using a computer. Central Asia and the South Caucasus and Eastern Mediterranean Studies Upon completion of the last semester of their course work. Unless modified by new coordinators. including all supplementary and suggested readings. authors. The list should include articles. all three questions may be required. and there is an opportunity to discuss the relative emphasis of topic areas. from which the student chooses any two. while students may choose very different specific examples.5 hours long. Students should then obtain from the coordinators. or key articles that have not yet been read by the student. Sample questions from past exams are available in the Registrar's office. International Negotiation and Conflict Resolution Students should contact the field coordinator sometime during their last semester of course work (typically 4-6 months prior to taking the comprehensive exam). The oral exam will primarily cover questions that were on the written exam and is normally used for clarification of answers from the written exam. The questions address larger conceptual issues. and international conflict management. it is expected that all students understand the fundamental concepts and how to use analytical tools from the field in answering the exam questions.) Development Economics The core of the substantive areas covered in the development economics field exam are defined by the range of topics covered in Professor Block's E240 course on development economics. The study period is seen as not only a review of material. students should review relevant chapters (to be discussed with the field coordinator) from a graduate-level textbook on development economics. Southwest. but students should not access the internet or any computer files for information. The exam consists of three questions. It is closed book and computers may be used for writing only (no Internet use). such the book of that title by Debraj Ray.

articles. sustainable development and trade. for those with two fields of study a response will consist of any four questions out of five submitted. mission and competence of the United Nations. Those taking an exam in the international organizations field should be familiar with the following broad topics: ! ! ! ! ! the role of international organizations from the perspective of international relations theory and international legal theory. International Organizations Both the written and oral comprehensive examinations are designed to probe the degree of knowledge and understanding of a student in a specific field of study. the role of international organizations in the fields of peace and security. the structure. Answers must be handwritten. the law of international organizations. the student and coordinators should also come to an agreement on the specific courses the student has taken to satisfy field requirements. Students taking the 4. a student should derive his or her answer or conclusion from carefully explained analysis. students may be asked to elaborate on one of the questions he or she has answered in the written exam. The exam may consist of one question. In order to accomplish this task it is necessary for the student and the coordinator to meet regularly during a period of not more than one year to respond to questions that the student’s preparation for the exam will have created. The required course in the international organizations field is ILO L220. The oral component of the comprehensive field exam is about an hour long with questions posed by an examiner from each of the student’s three fields of study. This list is discussed with the field coordinator and finalized by the student. They should then begin to prepare a reading list organized by topic area. The list may correspond to the above topics. These skills include knowledge of the issues and techniques as presented in the literature. effectiveness and reform of international organizations. The written component is a three hour closed-book examination. but need not be identical and could be divided into sub-topics. In this discussion. its specialized agencies and regional organizations. and debates about the legitimacy. In keeping with past practice. The exam will specify whether a question is compulsory or optional. Questions may consider issues that were raised on the written 55 .PHD INFORMATION list will provide a comprehensive understanding for their fields. not to test recall of specific courses. usually no more than ten. Other courses that fall within the field are listed in the catalogue. Students taking the 3 hour written exam (as one of three fields of study) are given a choice of four questions. International Trade and Commercial Policy The PhD Comprehensive Field Exam in International Trade and Commercial Policy is an opportunity for students to demonstrate that they have a thorough understanding and mastery of the skills necessary to conduct research towards a PhD in this field. The exam is open book. human rights and humanitarian affairs. In the oral exam.5 hour written exam (as one of two fields of study) are given a choice of five questions. Questions may be open-ended or presented as true-false statements. The readings should include books. a few questions. Students may also be asked to respond to one of the questions not asked in the written exam. An exam may contain only compulsory questions or it may offer choice between questions. the written exam for those with three fields of study will consist of a response to any three out of five questions submitted. For either type of question. official documents. but students are expected to be familiar with the literature in all important aspects of the field. out of which they must answer two. or of several questions. out of which they must answer three. Students planning to take the international organizations comprehensive exam should contact the field coordinator during their final semester of coursework. These questions or scenarios are designed to test the student’s overall knowledge of the field on the basis of past study and the coordinator’s administration of the preparation for the Comprehensive Field Exam. Relative emphasis of topic areas may vary among the student reading lists depending on interests. reports and other material that may or may not have been assigned for specific courses.

and other sources that may or may not have been assigned for specific courses. questions may be of an interdisciplinary nature on issues that arise from each of the student’s two other fields of study. and there is an opportunity for the student to ask questions about relative emphasis of topic areas. This process often requires several iterations. In addition. The study period is not only an opportunity to review material. Students should also consult with other faculty members whose courses they have taken in the PST field. The oral exam will primarily cover questions that were on the exam. treaties. but students should not access the internet for information. and while students may choose very different specific examples. The coordinator will identify relevant readings possibly in collaboration with other faculty members teaching courses in the Field. The list should include articles. and how to use analytical tools. questions may raise issues that were not on the written exam. and the student may be asked to make connections with other fields. at least three other courses in this field must be completed before the comprehensive exam can be taken if PST is one of three PhD fields. This is a comprehensive field exam. authors or key articles that have not been read by the student. but also to read additional books and key articles. The exam may be taken using a computer. together with four other courses from the PST field. but an opportunity to read books.PHD INFORMATION exam. The list should include articles. asks questions and makes recommendations. principles and theoretical concepts from multiple disciplines in answering the exam questions. Students should contact the field coordinator sometime during their last semester of course work (typically 4-6 months prior to taking the comprehensive exam). Such faculty members may be asked to submit questions and to grade answers to those questions that they have submitted. The study period is seen as not only a review of material. and students are asked to provide specific examples to demonstrate that they understand how general principles apply to specific cases. Relative emphasis of topic areas may vary among reading lists depending upon your areas of interest. but students are expected to cover all important aspects of the field. Relative emphasis of topic areas may vary among the student reading lists depending upon major source of interest. A single exam is given for all students taking the exam during a specific exam period. books. additional questions may be asked. International Environment and Resource Policy Students should contact the field coordinator sometime during their last semester of course work (typically 4-6 months prior to taking the comprehensive exam). If PST is taken as one of two fields. One question is required and the others may be selected from additional categories of questions. 56 . or questions may be a request for analysis of a current or a hypothetical event. the Coordinator will inform the students and request that students contact those faculty members to help identify relevant readings. it is expected that all students understand the fundamental concepts. The exam consists of a set of 5-6 questions of which the student answers four. This list is presented to the field coordinator who critiques it and makes recommendations. The questions address larger conceptual issues. books. This list is presented to the field coordinator who critiques it with the students. Students prepare a reading list that is organized by topic area (their own choosing). However. A student who intends to take the International Trade and Commercial Policy Comprehensive Field Exam should contact the Field Coordinator no later than four months prior to taking the written exam. and is normally used for clarification of answers on the written exam. This process often requires several iterations. reports and other sources that may or may not have been assigned for specific courses. If other faculty members will be participating in writing and grading the exam. but students are expected to cover all important aspects of the field. Political Systems and Theories Required Coursework: The P200 International Relations: Theory and Practice course is required of all doctoral students with International Systems and Theories (PST) as a field. Preparation for the Comprehensive Exam: Students should prepare a reading list that is organized by topic area (their own choosing). reports. P200 is required.

A single exam is given.” “Fail” or “Withhold” by the field director. You should also consult with the PST faculty members whose courses you have taken. it will be for a time duration of three hours. proposed comprehensive exam date. a bibliography for each topic which should include the readings listed in the syllabi of Political Systems and Theories courses that have been taken. It should contain the following items: ! ! ! a cover sheet that includes the name of the student. Students opting for two fields including PST will be expected to answer three questions. For the PST field. semester taken. The questions address larger conceptual issues. and printing the exam prior to the end of the three-hour period. and students are asked to provide specific examples to demonstrate that they understand how general principles apply to specific cases. understanding of fundamental concepts in the field. Students may retake the exam only once should they fail. it is expected that all students understand the fundamental concepts and how to use analytical tools from multiple disciplines in answering the exam questions. Written exams will be graded as “Pass. If it is taken as part of a PhD in two fields. students choosing PST as one of three fields will be expected to select two questions from the several questions set forth in the examination. and/or apply items in the approved reading list to cases or current events. The exam may be taken using a computer. 57 . reserving a room in which to take the exam. The oral comprehensive exam is scheduled by the Registrar’s office. Students may select the order in which the three (two) examiners will pose questions. however. comment on and/or cite any of the literature and/or authors in the approved reading list. Students may request to see exams from previous years. If the PST examination is taken as one of three fields. it will be an exam of four-and-a-half hours. date. list of reading topics. Students may be asked to: ! ! ! ! clarify an answer provided on the written exam. ability to employ appropriate analytical tools in answering exam questions. All exams are administered through the Registrar’s office. answer any of the other questions listed on written exam. This is a comprehensive field exam. but you should not access the internet for information during the exam.PHD INFORMATION The reading list will be the basis for the written exam questions and will also serve as the basis for preparation for the oral exam. Each student is responsible for scheduling the date of the exam. you will either receive approval or be asked to modify the list. Students can expect to have a final list within six weeks of the initial exchange and at least three to four months prior to the comprehensive exam. The exam will be graded on the following criteria: ! ! ! ! knowledge of authors and literature on the approved reading list. they should expect that each examiner may interject with questions and comments as appropriate throughout the oral exam. and additional readings from other literature that you believe would complement the list. While you may choose very different specific examples. Oral Comprehensive Exam: Students may take the oral exam only if they receive a “Pass” on the written exam. The Registrar and/or the field coordinator will notify you of your grade. As in the past. A file is maintained in the Registrar’s office. coursework in the field. Upon providing this information to the field coordinator. It lasts one hour with 20 -30 minutes per field. and your ability to assess strengths and weaknesses of the literature. You should then contact the PST field coordinator for any comments before taking the oral comprehensive exam. questions for the oral exam stem from one or all of the following categories. The exam consists of several questions of which you select two.

PHD INFORMATION

Should a student fail the oral, upon conferring with the other examiners, the field coordinator will determine whether a retake of the oral alone or both the written and oral is required. A student is permitted to retake the exam only once. After a second failure, the PhD candidacy will be terminated. International Security Studies Required Coursework: The P240 Role of Force course is required of all doctoral students with ISS as a field. In addition, at least three other courses in this field must be completed before the comprehensive exam can be taken if ISS is one of three PhD fields. If ISS is taken as one of two fields, P240 is required, together with four other courses from the ISS field. Reading Lists: The ISS reading list will be the basis for the written exam questions and will serve as preparation for the oral exam. It should contain the following items: ! ! ! a cover sheet that includes the name of the student, date, proposed comprehensive exam date, coursework in ISS, semester taken, list of reading topics; a bibliography for each topic on the cover sheet which should include the all the readings listed in the syllabi of ISS courses taken by the student; and additional readings from other literature that the student feels would complement the list.

Upon providing this information to the field coordinator, the student will either receive approval or be asked to modify the list. Students can expect to have a final list within six weeks of the initial exchange and at least three to four months prior to the comprehensive exam. Students should also consult with the ISS faculty members whose courses they have taken. ISS faculty may be asked to submit questions and to grade answers to those questions that they have submitted. A single exam is given. This is a comprehensive field exam. While you may choose very different specific examples, it is expected that all students understand the fundamental concepts and how to use analytical tools from multiple disciplines in answering the exam questions. The exam may be taken using a computer, but you should not access the internet for information during the exam. Written Comprehensive Exam: A single ISS exam will be administered during each comprehensive exam period (four per year). Students will have a three-hour period in which they must answer two out of three essay questions. Exams are closed-book and may be taken on computer. Please note that Fletcher honor codes apply. Each student is responsible for scheduling the date of the exam, reserving a room in which to take the exam, and printing the exam prior to the end of the three-hour period. All exams are administered through the Registrar’s office. Students may request to see exams from previous years. A file is maintained in the Registrar’s office. Students opting for two fields including ISS will be expected to answer three questions. If the ISS examination is taken as one of three fields, it will be for a time duration of three hours. If it is taken as part of a Ph.D. in two fields, it will be an exam of four-and-a-half hours. Written exams will be graded as “Pass,” “Fail” or “Withhold” by the field director. Students may retake the exam only once should they fail. It will be graded on the following criteria: ! ! ! ! knowledge of authors and literature on the approved reading list; understanding of fundamental concepts in the ISS field; ability to employ appropriate analytical tools in answering exam questions; and the ability to assess strengths and weaknesses of the literature.

Oral Comprehensive Exam: Students may not advance to the oral exam if they do not receive a “Pass” or “Withhold” on the written portion of the comprehensive exam. The Registrar and/or the field coordinator will notify students of their grade. Students should then contact the ISS field coordinator for any comments before taking the oral comprehensive exam.

58

PHD INFORMATION

The oral comprehensive exam is scheduled by the Registrar’s office. It lasts one hour with 20 – 30 minutes per field. Students may select the order in which the three (two) field coordinators will pose questions; however, they should expect that each coordinator may interject with questions and comments as appropriate throughout the oral exam. For the ISS field, questions for the oral exam stem from one or all of the following categories. Students may be asked to: ! ! ! ! clarify an answer provided on the written exam; answer any of the questions listed on the written exam; comment on and/or cite any of the literature and/or authors in the approved reading list; and/or apply items in the approved reading list to cases or current events.

Should a student fail the oral, upon conferring with the other examiners, the field coordinator will determine whether a retake of the oral alone or both the written and oral is required. A student is permitted to retake the exam only once. After a second failure, the Ph.D. candidacy will be terminated. Pacific Asia The Pacific Asia field is not currently structured to serve as a field of study for candidates seeking a PhD at The Fletcher School and, therefore, has no standing guidelines for comprehensive examinations. Candidates who began coursework at The Fletcher School prior to Academic Year 2004-2005 or who wish to offer a special field of study involving coursework about Asia are welcome to consult with Professor Alan Wachman. United States Students preparing themselves in the United States field should propose, for early consultation with the field examiner, a list of five to seven topics or themes that should, altogether, cover: (1) U.S. relations with nearly all of the major geographical regions of the world, (2) U.S. diplomatic history in most of its historical periods, including the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries as well as the twentieth and beginning of the twenty-first century, (3) at least one of the “classic” themes (e.g., the evolution of the Monroe Doctrine or, perhaps, the Open Door Policy), (4) at least one issue of major historiographical and political controversy (whether the United States started the Cold War or whether the United States is an “empire” like others, for example), and (5) a “background” topic directly related to the student’s probable PhD dissertation subject, as an early start toward actual dissertation research. In connection with each of the above proposed topics/themes, the student should list a number of books and articles that are especially pertinent - not just those that may have been assigned in Fletcher courses. These books and articles should include the best of standard works and also the very newest writings, so that the student is sure to be aware of the relevant scholarly “frontiers” - as these are at present defined, and perhaps as they should be moved or expanded. Be imaginative. It is important to read and reflect “argumentatively,” not merely passively, or merely to memorize. Read current book reviews in appropriate professional journals (such as Diplomatic History or Reviews in American History) as a guide to deciding what books to examine closely. Read books only selectively, as time is limited; read the introductions, conclusions, and key chapters. Use only one textbook as well as the Morrises’ indispensable Encyclopedia of American History for straightforward factual reference. Especially regarding the five to seven topics the student selects, carefully read the pertinent sections of Richard Dean Burns, ed., Guide to American Foreign Relations since 1700, available in the Ginn Library. It is important to gain a firm knowledge not just of the historical facts but also a sure sense of the changing historiographical landscape—to know what and where the “mountains” are in the wider range of the literature of the field. It is not necessary to know all the details that lie in every “valley” - except, of course, those lying in the immediate vicinity of the topics/themes the student himself or herself proposes as the basis for the examination in the United States field. Public International Law Required Coursework: The International Legal Order (ILO L200) and Public International Law (ILO L201) courses are required of all doctoral students with PIL as a field. In addition, at least one more ILO course must be completed to satisfy the PIL field requirements before the comprehensive examination may be taken.

59

PHD INFORMATION

Reading Lists: The PIL reading list consists of all materials assigned in L200 and L201. The reading list forms the basis for the written exam questions and serves as preparation for the oral examination. Students, in consultation with the field coordinator, will identify a comprehensive set of examination topic areas and draft topic-related questions at least three to four months prior to the written comprehensive exam. Written Comprehensive Exam: A single PIL exam will be administered during each comprehensive exam period (four per year). Students will have a three-hour period in which they must answer two essay questions out of three contained in the exam, of which one will be mandatory. Fifteen minutes will be allowed at the end of the three-hour exam period to print out and return the examination to the Registrar’s Office. Exams are closed-book and will be taken on computer. Please note that Fletcher honor codes apply. Each student is responsible for scheduling the date of the exam, reserving a room in which to take the exam, and printing the exam prior to the end of the allotted period. All exams are administered through the Registrar’s Office. Students may request to see exams from previous years. A file is maintained in the Registrar’s Office. Written exams will be graded as “Pass,” “Fail” or “Withhold” by the field director. Students may retake the exam only once should they fail. It will be graded on the following criteria: ! ! ! ! knowledge of authors and literature on the approved reading list; understanding of fundamental concepts in the PIL field; ability to employ appropriate analytical tools in answering exam questions; and ability to assess strengths and weaknesses in the literature.

Oral Comprehensive Exam: Students may not advance to the oral exam if they do not receive a “Pass” or “Withhold” on the written portion of the comprehensive exam. The Registrar and/or the field coordinator will notify students of their grade. Students should then contact the PIL field coordinator for any comments before taking the oral comprehensive exam. The oral comprehensive exam is scheduled by the Registrar’s Office. It lasts one hour with 20 minutes per field. Students may select the order in which the three field coordinators will pose questions; however, they should expect that each coordinator may interject with questions and comments as appropriate throughout the oral exam. For the PIL field, questions for the oral exam stem from one or all of the following categories. Students may be asked to: ! ! ! ! clarify an answer provided on the written exam; answer any of the questions listed on the written exam; comment on and/or cite any of the literature and/or authors in the approved reading list; and/or apply items in the approved reading list to cases or current events.

Should a student fail the oral, upon conferring with the other examiners, the field coordinator will determine whether a retake of the oral alone or both the written and oral is required. The written exam result will only come into question if the student had originally received a grade of "withhold" on the written exam. A student is permitted to retake the oral exam only once. After a second failure, the PhD candidacy will be terminated. Humanitarian Studies Students should contact the field coordinator sometime during their last semester of course work (typically 4-6 months prior to taking the comprehensive exam). Students prepare a reading list that is organized by topic area. The list must include a general section on humanitarian issues and two specific topic sections, chosen and agreed upon with the Field of Study Coordinator, which are relevant to the PhD candidate’s research topic. This list is presented to the field coordinator who critiques it with the students, asks questions and makes recommendations. This process often requires several iterations, and there is an opportunity for the student to ask questions about relative emphasis of topic areas. The list should include articles, books, treaties, reports and other sources that may or may not have been assigned for specific courses. The study period is seen as not only a review of material, but an opportunity to read books, authors or key articles that have not been read by the student. Relative emphasis of topic areas may vary among the student

60

PHD INFORMATION

reading lists depending upon major source of interest, but students are expected to cover all important aspects of the field. For students doing TWO PhD fields: The exam lasts four and a half hours and consists of a set of six questions of which the student answers four. One question is required and the others may be selected from additional categories of questions. The questions address larger conceptual issues in the field, and students are asked to provide specific examples to demonstrate that they understand how general principles apply to specific casess. For students doing THREE PhD fields: The exam lasts three hours and consists of a set of six questions of which the student answers three. One question is required and the others may be selected from additional categories of questions. The questions address larger conceptual issues in the field, and students are asked to provide specific examples to demonstrate that they understand how general principles apply to specific cases. The oral exam common to both the above options, will primarily cover questions that were on the exam, and is normally used for clarification of answers on the written exam. However, additional questions may be asked, and the student may be asked to make connections with other fields. Human Security Students should contact the field coordinator sometime during their last semester of course work (typically 4-6 months prior to taking the comprehensive exam). There exists a reading list, dealing with various elements of human security - debates about human security, about conflict and conflict resolution, about development, human rights, democratization, etc. This reading list is strongly inspired by the courses in the Human Security field and certificate, but it goes beyond that. By necessity this is a broad and eclectic list, and the ways to keep it relevant and at the same time doable are: ! ! ! ! the field director updates it every year; for each topic, care is exercised that o the readings do not overlap with other fields o the readings contain both scholarly and operational dimensions; the student is invited to make propositions to make the reading list shorter as well as more relevant in function of his/her research interests; and among the six more technical optional topics at the end of the reading list, the student is invited to chose two in function of his/her PhD research interests.

After a few weeks of back and forth, then, a definitive reading list is established, which will constitute the basis for the exam. The exam consists of two or three questions, each of which can be answered in 90 minutes. Most of the time (but not always), students can chose between two questions for one topic. Hence, in total, there may be as many as six questions (three pairs of two), of which the students must chose one from each pair. The oral exam will primarily cover questions that were on the exam, and is normally used for clarification of answers on the written exam. However, additional questions may be asked, and the student may be asked to make connections with other fields.

C. FACULTY PHD ADVISOR

The chair of The Fletcher School’s PhD Committee and the Faculty PhD Advisor will be determined at a later date. The chair is responsible for the overall PhD program and has the following responsibilities: 1. Consultation early with MALD students who are potentially interested in a PhD but have not yet chosen a Dissertation Director; Coordination with the Director of the PhD Program and the Registrar to assure that all potential PhD candidates are informed of the PhD procedures and requirements before their names are placed as candidates for the PhD before the PhD Committee;

2.

61

62 . A request for approval of two readers in addition to the Dissertation Director.g. If the third reader is not a Fletcher faculty member. 1. submit a copy of the curriculum vitae of the suggested third reader. to show how the proposed work relates to this literature. 2. 4. 3. including a 1-2 page executive summary. D. completed or on-going in the field.tufts. Coordination with the Director of the PhD Program and the Registrar to monitor the progress of all students within the PhD program to assure that they are following procedures and fulfilling requirements. A statement concerning the methodology to be employed. 8. The required process for review of the dissertation’s format and its footnotes and bibliography is for an early draft of one chapter to be given to the library’s reference staff for detailed review and feedback. and the student’s preparation for undertaking it (e. At the same time. applying for academic and non-academic positions. 6. and an indication of the expected findings. particularly relevant courses taken. the deadline is sometime in February for both May and early Fall degree candidates.PHD INFORMATION 3. 5. This is the heart of the proposal. relevant work or research experience in the field. Such presentations have focused on research strategies and methodologies. etc. A statement concerning the feasibility of the proposed research. and library skills. including GIS. A more detailed statement of the research questions and/or hypotheses to be investigated. A statement by the appropriate faculty member of approval and agreement to serve as Dissertation Director. Presentations range from informal discussions of preliminary research ideas to "full dress rehearsals" of proposal and thesis defenses.fletcher. he or she must submit eight printed copies of the proposal and the abstract to the Director of the PhD Program. knowledge of relevant foreign languages. The Research Colloquium has also been a forum for presentations by faculty and staff on a variety of matters of interest to the PhD students. Generally. A brief statement concerning the general scope of the problem. to the Director of the PhD Program to be presented to the PhD Committee for their formal approval. It is expected that this review of one chapter will provide the author with sufficient feedback to complete the dissertation using the correct formats. 7. including but not limited to conference papers or articles on which they seek comments prior to submission for publication. publishing journal articles and books. the new reader must have read the dissertation proposal and agreed to it at the time you petition the PhD Committee for change of reader. A brief statement concerning the work of others. F.). The dissertation proposal should contain the following information: The title of the proposed dissertation and with the names of the three committee members listed below. Students may also present dissertation chapters. If the student is reluctant to submit his/her proposal electronically. as well as a variety of other work. FINAL SPECIFICATIONS FOR PHD DISSERTATIONS It is strongly recommended that the Director of the Ginn Library be consulted before final typing of the dissertation in order to ensure compliance with formats for footnotes and bibliography (see the following guidelines). the candidate will then submit one hard copy and one electronic copy of the dissertation proposal. the student should provide proof of Institutional Review Board exemption or exclusion (see http://www. the student will present and orally defend a written dissertation proposal before his/her dissertation committee. presenting conference papers. GUIDELINES FOR SUBMITTING PHD DISSERTATION PROPOSALS TO PHD COMMITTEE After completion of the PhD comprehensive exams. Please check the Academic Calendar each year for the deadline date by which the preliminary review of draft chapters must be completed. Upon their written approval. PHD DISSERTATION RESEARCH COLLOQUIUM PhD students at all levels are encouraged to present their work in progress at the PhD Dissertation Research Colloquium. Note that anytime there is a change of readers. A statement concerning the study’s expected contribution to the field. 9. and the nature and availability of source materials to be used. E.edu/irb).

not book length manuscripts. The deposit copy of the dissertation must be accompanied by curriculum vitae also suitable for binding. some leading university departments allow multiple-essay theses in formal theory. the dissertation will be returned to the author for further work. G. If at that point the format requirements are not met. Chair NAME NAME The PhD candidate must submit one acceptable deposit copy of the dissertation to the Director of the PhD Program for final format review by the Librarian and binding.” 63 . acceptance will be deferred until the following term. which have been conferred. The Executive Faculty approved that “A PhD candidate writing in economics or business. Among the reasons for this development is that most academic writing in these disciplines takes the form of articles and reports. In law. MULTIPLE ESSAY THESES Multiple-essay theses are common in economics and in business to the extent that they might today constitute the majority of doctoral theses written in these areas. It is the author’s responsibility to fulfill the format requirements. virtually unknown. we believe. including the place and date of birth of the author. the multiple-essay format is permitted.com/tuftsfletcher/. and it should provide summary of the substances and conclusions of study. an outline of his/her formal education. The title page of the dissertation should appear as follows: TITLE A thesis Presented to the Faculty of The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy by FULL NAME OF CANDIDATE In partial fulfillment of the requirements for the Degree of Doctor of Philosophy MONTH/YEAR Dissertation Committee NAME. Multiple-essay PhD theses in other areas of research may be approved by the PhD Committee under appropriate circumstances. where doctoral thesis writing is rare. If the dissertation is not in acceptable final form at the time of the Registrar’s deadline.PHD INFORMATION Format requirements are described in handouts provided by the library and also available in the Registrar’s Office as well as Appendix III of this handbook. Each dissertation must be accompanied by an abstract of not more than 350 words. but multipleessay theses are rarely seen in qualitative or quantitative analysis. assuming the needed corrections are made. The deposit copy should not be typed until the readers have approved the final draft of the dissertation. an electronic copy of all of the above should be sent to http://dissertations. submit a multiple-essay PhD thesis. The faculty will not consider the award of the degree to a candidate who has not fulfilled all requirements. It should include the scope of the subject. While the library will review the final copy to ensure that it is ready to go to University Microfilm and to be bound. In political science. the method of approach. as well as to be sent electronically to ProQuest/UMI. In history. may with the approval of the student’s advisor. and a list of published writings. at Harvard. no detailed editorial corrections will be made. The copy must adhere to the requirements outlined in Appendix III: Guide for Preparations of Dissertations. the nature of the materials used. the multiple-essay format is. Fulfillment of degree requirements involves the submission of all of the above.umi. also suitable for binding. In addition. for example. a list of degrees or special honors.

their advisors and readers. and others charged with the responsibility of reviewing and approving PhD dissertations. ! Run orientation program for all new students (assisted by Registrar). the aims and prospective scholarly and professional contributions of each individual essay included in the PhD dissertation. and of the results from the essays taken as a whole. SPECIFIC REQUIREMENTS Consistent with these broad criteria for evaluating PhD dissertations using a multiple essays structure. ! Set up/prepare for PhD Admissions Meeting. fellowship information).PHD INFORMATION The following criteria for multiple-essay doctoral theses shall apply: 1. These two criteria. PhD Admissions for Direct Admit Candidates ! Communicate with interested prospective candidates. PhD candidates using a multiple essays structures should be guided in their work and judged on their progress based on two additional broad criteria: a. the Academic Dean. PhD candidates using a multiple essays structure should be able to show how each individual essay as well as the collective findings of the essays taken as a whole contribute to scholarly and professional understanding and future research in the broad field of International Relations. 64 . ! Maintain PhD Listserv. progress toward degree (deadlines. in addition to those normally applied to the PhD dissertations. DIRECTOR OF THE PHD PROGRAM In general. be available to devise strategies to help individual students make progress toward the degree. Failure to meet these two additional criteria for PhD dissertations using a multiple essays structure is grounds for rejection of the PhD dissertation proposal and/or the final PhD dissertation. BROAD CRITERIA In addition to criteria normally applied to PhD candidates in the dissertation process. ! Serve as an advocate for PhD students within the School. such a thesis must satisfy the following requirements in addition to those normally applied: a. The listserv includes all current PhDs and those who have graduated in the previous year who want to be on listserv. the Registrar’s Office. b. and the Executive Associate Dean. PhD candidates using a multiple essays structure should be able to explain the common theme from the broad field of International Relations linking each individual essay into a coherent whole. PhD candidates using a multiple essays structure must include in the final PhD dissertation. requirements. ! Be a source of support and advocate for PhDs and the PhD Program at Fletcher (with professors. PHD PROGRAM MANAGEMENT: ROLES AND RESPONSIBILITIES 1. the Director of the PhD Program (DPP) is responsible for maintaining close working relationships with the PhD Committee Faculty Chair. the key implications for scholarly and professional understanding and future research of the results from each individual essay included in the PhD dissertation. administrators. Major Areas of Responsibility PhD Student Support ! Advise and counsel PhD students on issues relating to their PhD status. plus staff and faculty associated with the PhD Program. and all related academic and administrative issues. ! Work with Director of Admissions and Financial Aid on awarding financial aid to PhDs. a concluding chapter summarizing the overall theme of the PhD dissertation. petitions. PhD Committee members. b. PhD candidates using a multiple essays structure must include in the PhD dissertation proposal an introductory chapter summarizing the overall theme of the PhD dissertation. c. PhD candidates using multiple essays structures must have at least three separate essays constituting three distinct scholarly inquiries related to the broader subject matter of the PhD dissertation. and students both inside and outside of Fletcher). 2. should guide PhD dissertation candidates. and the prospective scholarly and professional contributions of the essays taken as a whole. H.

PhD Student Activities ! Support PhD Student Colloquium and PhD Student Forum as needed. PhD students are not part of the PhD admissions Committee. ! Nominates PhDs for fellowships with internal FS selection. ! Determines admission for PhD students – both external/direct admits and internal/MALD (Dir. 3. ! Organize occasional social activities. ! Gives guidance on PhD issues. 4. ! Announce local or other teaching jobs/other jobs of interest for PhDs. ! Scheduling and obtaining comprehensive exams and all processes related to comprehensive exams. Dissertation Defense Process ! Oversee defense date setup with students/professors. and research student records when necessary. ! Act as liaison for PhD student issues that need to be discussed or acted on by committee. 65 . PhD Committee (minus student members) makes nominations and /or awards. ! Administer candidate selection process for fellowships with an internal Fletcher pre-selection (e. ! Fields of study matters. Praxis. (Student representatives do not participate in these discussions. whether a student is pursuing coursework or not. OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR In general.) ! Represent PhD student views at the committee. ! CSAP petitions. ! Maintain access list for others using Fares (Forum.. and ! Posting to transcripts. is also arranged through the Registrar’s Office PHD COMMITTEE (Composed of several faculty members. ! Compile and collect information for the Survey of Earned Doctorates. This would include: ! PhD plans of study forms. Registration. PHD REPRESENTATIVES TO PHD COMMITTEE (Elected by all PhD students in May and/or September of year in which they serve. etc. Brookings. ! Inform petitioners of Committee decisions and inform PhD students of any policy changes enacted by the Committee. take minutes. Eisenhower. of Admissions also takes part in these decisions). Abrams). ! Set agenda. the Registrar’s Office handles all matters and issues from the time of enrollment through the successful completion of the comprehensive exams.g. conducted by the National Opinion Research Center at the University of Chicago. for PhD students. Director of the PhD Program and two PhD students.) Fellowships/Job Opportunities ! Inform students in a timely fashion of fellowship opportunities via email or postings and remind students to access Fellowship Database on e-recruiting.) ! Serves as PhD Program policy making body. ! Receive unbound deposit copy and send to library.PHD INFORMATION PhD Committee ! Gather academic petitions and other agenda items from PhD students or faculty/staff for meeting. Perspectives. Registrar. Fares Research Center ! Assign space to PhD students who are in dissertation phase or in some cases post-class work.) ! Decides outcome of student petitions and other issues. 2.

Mtgs. ! Write up comments for the students after the seminar. Apprise PhD students of outcomes/actions taken at PhD Com.PHD INFORMATION ! 5.g. theoretical issues). 7. appropriate FS staff/faculty and others). ! Be available to read drafts of proposals/chapters both before and after colloquium. ! Help organize other PhD activities such as annual Doctoral Conference. 8. arranging speakers (PhD students. Paddock PhD Student Colloquium by setting the dates. conceptual. 66 . FACULTY DIRECTOR OF PHD COLLOQUIUM ! Attend all colloquia. 6. PHD Colloquium Coordinator(s) (Volunteer to serve/chosen by consensus in April-May preceding the academic year in which they serve.) ! Makes sure that PhD student issues. inviting the faculty member who teaches the methodology course to attend (who post-presentation critiques it). ! Provide comments on the seminar. PHD REPRESENTATIVE TO STUDENT COUNCIL (Elected by all PhD students in the spring semester prior to the year in which they serve. ! Share responsibility with Director of the PhD Program for identifying their successors as PhD Student Group leaders. reserving rooms. PHD STUDENT GROUP LEADERS (Volunteer to serve/chosen by consensus in April-May preceding the academic year in which they serve. are heard at Student Council meetings. ! Read papers before the seminar. as well as student issues in general.) ! Organize and run the Ilga B.) ! Help organize semiannual or annual PhD Student Forums or encourage other PhD Student Group members to perform this task. ! Apprises PhD community of discussion/actions taken at Student Council meetings. ! Share responsibility with Faculty Director of Colloquium and Director of the PhD Program for identifying their successors as PhD Student Group leaders. and to discuss methodological and other issues as well (e. ordering and setting up/cleaning up food served.

They are physically housed in Digital Collections and Archives. The Circulation staff assists borrowers with renewals. Reserve materials should be returned directly to the Ginn Circulation Desk.html. Ginn receives publications from many other international organizations and maintains a large collection of international treaty documents. Newer. and research resources. CIRCULATION AND RESERVE Stack books and reserve materials circulate upon presentation of a valid Tufts University I. card. See section C. staff. UNITED NATIONS AND OTHER INTERNATIONAL DOCUMENTS The library receives a complete set of United Nations publications in electronic format through the UN Official Document System. 5. PERIODICALS AND NEWSPAPERS Journal holdings include several hundred titles in hard copy in addition to the many titles available electronically. The library also has case reports of the International Court of Justice. Materials requested through the Boston Library Consortium (BLC) Virtual Catalog and ILLiad (interlibrary loan) are picked up and checked out at the Circulation Desk. world business and economics. Murrow. The Circulation Desk closes 15 minutes before the library closes. communications. Wriston. and documents in print and online format in the fields of international law and organization.library. and security studies. journals. 67 . and intersessions.D. Ambassadors John Moors Cabot and Phillip Kingsland Crowe. 1.. The website also has information about library hours. in the Tisch Library building. policies. international trade. Only two items may be borrowed for any given course at the same time. RESERVE MATERIALS Books and other materials reserved for course use may be obtained at the Circulation Desk. The library receives newspapers from many countries. the European Court of Justice and the European Court of Human Rights. A duplicate set is available in microfiche and older documents are available in print. Reading lists are kept in notebooks at the desk and the lists are annotated with call numbers. have been deposited with the Ginn Library. The library collects books. 2. GENERAL The Edwin Ginn Library collection reflects the specialized curriculum and research interests of The Fletcher School.tufts. etc. Interlibrary Loan for more details. and they are available for research there. alphabetically by title. COLLECTIONS 1. Hours change during vacation periods.htm). diplomacy.GINN LIBRARY THE EDWIN GINN LIBRARY OF THE FLETCHER SCHOOL A. and international banker Walter B. summer. Journals are shelved in the first floor periodical room. and tracing library materials. locations.tufts. so that they may be properly preserved. negotiation.edu/ginn/abthours. B. environment. workshop schedules.edu/ginn/index. The Tufts Libraries subscribe to numerous electronic journal and statistical databases that can be accessed remotely. development. Consult the appropriate schedules posted in the library and on the library website (http://www. recalls. humanitarian assistance. 3. http://www. active titles are in the fixed shelving at the end of the first floor stacks. LIBRARY CATALOG AND ELECTRONIC RESOURCES The Tufts University catalog can be accessed from the Ginn Library website. 4. SPECIAL COLLECTIONS The papers of Edward R.library.

m. you will see your Blackboard homepage. Materials may be renewed. If the material is not returned after three days. A first overdue notice will be sent within two days of the date a book was due and a second overdue notice will follow within two weeks of the first notice. cost of book replacement. in person. including distributing course readings.edu) are available on the front page of the site. BLACKBOARD Blackboard is an easy-to-use online course management tool. The bill will include the accrued fine.m. The maintenance of your Tufts e-mail account is necessary to ensure the prompt delivery of notices. The due date is noted in the back of the book. 6. Materials not returned after the second notice has been sent will be considered lost and the bill will be forwarded to the Bursar. There are book drops to return books after hours outside the main door of the Cabot Intercultural Center and outside the Mugar entrance to the library. provided no other user has requested them and they are not overdue. OVERDUE CHARGES The fine for overdue stack books is 25 cents per day for each book overdue. NON-CIRCULATING MATERIALS The following categories of library materials do not circulate: Periodicals League of Nations materials Newspapers Reference Books Fletcher Dissertations Microforms 68 . Blackboard is a dynamic environment that provides students with access to a broader community of learning. Students may access course materials from any computer with internet access. Instructions for logging in to Blackboard (http://blackboard.GINN LIBRARY Reserve materials circulate for two hours. This is the responsibility of each patron. Links to all of your Blackboard course sites are located under “my courses.. engaging in class discussions and sharing files. or online. OVERDUE BOOKS AND FINES Borrowers are responsible for all materials charged out in their name and are liable for overdue charges if the materials are not returned when due.” All faculty have the option to structure their course sites for students to self-enroll. and 5 p. Fines may be paid at the Circulation Desk between 9 a. by phone (627-3935). Monday through Friday. Blackboard offers a wide range of features. NON-RESERVE MATERIALS Books from the stacks circulate for four weeks for graduate students and two weeks for undergraduates. The fine for late return of Reserve materials is $1 per hour. All notices will be sent via Tufts e-mail. Fletcher PhD candidates may request a Ginn Library special borrower’s card that allows a semester loan period for Ginn books only. 3. After login. Reserve materials may be charged out for overnight use two hours before the library closes and are due back within one hour after the library opens the following day. and a $15 processing charge. If lost materials are reported to the Circulation Desk immediately. 5. Unpaid fines will be billed through the Bursar. Professors use Blackboard to deliver course materials to their students as a way to extend the traditional classroom. 2. the borrower will be charged for replacement and processing only. 4. a bill will be sent to the Bursar including the book replacement costs. and will avoid overdue charges.tufts.

you must first register it with Tufts OnLine (Ballou Hall. searching the catalog or databases. To avoid possible theft. REFERENCE HELP AND WORKSHOPS The Reference Desk is staffed from 9:00 a. to 5:00 p. E. For support. click on Library Services and choose Virtual Catalog. They are located on the 3rd floor of the stacks. From the Ginn Library homepage. Equipment may be reserved well in advance. the Reference staff offers brief workshops on topics such as Searching LexisNexis. They are for presentations only (not for word processing or other computer use). they may call 617-627-5021 (on campus. Ethernet cables are provided at each carrel. If students prefer to set up an appointment to get individualized instruction or help formulating a research strategy. To use this service. is covered by a wireless network. To use ILLiad. ILLiad Members of the Tufts community can use ILLiad to request books. D. Laptop registration is also offered during orientation at the start of each academic semester. there are two ways to request the material on Interlibrary Loan from another library. room 009). your personal information will be provided automatically.m. log in with your UTLN and password to establish an account. 2. to ask email reference questions. The library does not provide service or maintenance for student laptops. Before connecting your computer to the Internet. Otherwise. ! Wired (Ethernet) access: Jacks are available at most study carrels and tables throughout the library.GINN LIBRARY C. COMPUTERS AND COPIERS 1. Every time you log in and make a request. Blakeley residents who have registered their laptops there are automatically registered for use in the library. contact the library for instructions and schedules for registering. delivery usually takes 3-5 business days. There is no charge to members of the Tufts community for this service. Monday through Friday. click on the ILLiad link on the Library Services page. on the bottom of every library web page. and using Refworks for citation management. ! Wireless (“WiFi” or 802. Virtual Catalog of the BLC Libraries You can request books electronically from Boston Library Consortium and other local libraries through the Virtual Catalog. You may wish to use a surge protector when you are plugged in to power outlets in the library. use extension 75021) or e-mail ginnref@tufts. These workshops are announced on the Fletcher Official listserv. Students may also use the Ask a Librarian link. PROJECTORS/LAPTOPS Laptop computers and LCD projectors are available for loan at the Circulation Desk. During the semester. You need a wireless card and your laptop must be registered with Tufts Online before it can access the wireless service. WIRELESS AND WIRED COMPUTING: USE OF LAPTOPS IN THE LIBRARY The Ginn Library offers both “wired” and “wireless” Internet access. contact Tufts OnLine at 617 627-4865. and formatting citations for papers. on the Fletcher online calendar and in the Announcements blog on the library home page. This is generally the fastest way to get a book. Students may consult a Reference Librarian at any time about research help.m. please do not leave your laptop unattended in the library. and a valid Tufts University ID card is required. and other materials not available at Tufts or through Virtual Catalog of the BLC Libraries. you need an Ethernet card for your laptop. 69 . articles.11) access: Most of the Ginn Library.edu. Laptop lockers are now available for use while in the library. You will need to have a laptop equipped with either an Ethernet card or a wireless card. and you must be registered with Tufts Online. INTERLIBRARY LOAN Once your have determined that we do not have a book or article in the Tufts Libraries. Research Strategies.

the Kennedy School Library. Boston College. HARVARD UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES Students registered at The Fletcher School may obtain a Harvard College Library Special Borrower’s Card at the Library Privileges Office.edu/ginn/abthours.htm 1. the Boston Public Library. Copy/print cards.library.edu/tisch/hours. Fletcher students receive a discount price. which entitles the bearer to register for borrowing privileges at many college and university libraries in the Boston area. It can be reserved for study groups by contacting the receptionist at 617 627-3329. 2. 2. etc. allowing you to borrow their books via online requests rather than visiting them. STUDY ROOM There is a large group study room on the third floor. A copy of the policy and application are available at the Tisch Library Administrative Services Office. including maps. All faculty and students are eligible for a Boston Library Consortium Card. 9:00 to 4:45.library. G.GINN LIBRARY 3. which grants reciprocal borrowing privileges. Students may also want to utilize Tisch’s Audio-Visual Lab. which can be used to operate the machines. For hours. You must present your Fletcher ID card. The library is a depository for federal government publications. Brandeis University. 70 . papers. for short periods of time. Book lockers are also available to Fletcher students at the Tisch Library.. Fletcher students have full library privileges in the Tisch Library. Many of these libraries also participate in the Virtual Catalog. PHOTOCOPYING Photocopy machines are located on the main floor and on the third floor landing in the library stacks. see the posted schedule in the library or on the library’s website: http://www. Boston University. Lockers may be requested at the Circulation Desk. which stays open for extended hours. Participating libraries include those at Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT). BOOK LOCKERS A limited number of book lockers are available for Fletcher students who need a place to store books.tufts. EDWIN GINN LIBRARY HOURS For current hours. H. Application may be made at the Reference Desk. located on the second floor. MISCELLANY 1.tufts. the Center for International Affairs. the Center for European Studies Library. Room 195. and others. Interlibrary Loan. The borrowing program is described in section C. F. biological sciences and earth sciences. which is just a five-minute walk from Cabot. if needed. as well as other area studies libraries. may be purchased in the library Monday through Friday. Widener Library. The Special Borrower’s Card enables Fletcher students to obtain materials from Widener Library. All library materials kept in the lockers must first be charged out at the Circulation Desk. Tisch has a reading room on the second floor. see: http://www. USE OF OTHER LIBRARIES 3. It also houses the university archives. There is also a vending machine available for the purchase of cards located near the Circulation Desk. BOSTON LIBRARY CONSORTIUM Tufts University belongs to a cooperative inter-library group. Harvard Law School Library. Lockers are assigned on a semester basis. The office is open Monday through Friday. TISCH LIBRARY The Tisch Library has resources in the humanities. social sciences. For late night study.htm.

GINN LIBRARY The Harvard Business School's Baker Library and the School of Education's Gutman Library permit access to their collection upon presentation of a Fletcher ID. Please consult a reference librarian at the Ginn Library for additional information about the Harvard libraries. 71 . but do not extend borrowing privileges to Fletcher students.

GINN LIBRARY 72 .

The list is not a forum for discussion. Tufts’ Information Technology Services will provide mandatory computer account management sessions. 3. students will be provided with their Trumpeter passwords. Most faculty and staff rely on e-mail to communicate with students. and in the Blakeley Residence Hall lounge.tufts. Most importantly. This account provides access to the Tufts e-mail system. All the computers in the Mugar Computer Lab may be used to access e-mail. Students are automatically subscribed to this listserv and are responsible for knowing all the information transmitted via this listserv. in the student activities area beneath the Hall of Flags. and other procedures and policies. FLETCHER LISTSERVS Fletcher maintains several listservs to promote effective electronic communication. The P drive is backed up regularly. for students who have registered their laptops with Tufts Online. Your account will remain active as long as you are registered as a Fletcher Student. Students may post to the list if announcements are affiliated with an official student organization or faculty or administrative department. All Mugar Lab computers have access to a networked shared drive (the “P Drive”) for storage of student documents. ELECTRONIC MAIL (E-MAIL) AND WIRELESS COMPUTING All students are required to have a Tufts e-mail account (a “Trumpeter” account). Goddard. 2. instructions for logging in to the network and e-mail accounts.edu For official school business to Fletcher students. select faculty and staff. Additionally. (Note: if you send a message to this list. Sarah Strong and Registrar’s Office List Owner 73 . During these sessions. FLETCHER COMPUTER LAB The John and Helen Mugar Graduate Student Computer Lab in Mugar Hall is open seven days a week (hours vary by day and time of the academic year). and Blakeley). All enrolled Fletcher students (required). email can be accessed using computers in the Ginn Library. and is moderated (messages must be approved to go out to the list). The following e-lists are for official use and contents must be business-related information specific to Fletcher or Tufts: Official List Purpose Subscribers Posting FletcherOfficial@elist. Wireless access (“nomadic computing”) is available in most locations within The Fletcher School’s buildings (Mugar. while the Macs are running Tiger. Students will also be assigned a LAN (network) account by the University. COMPUTER LABS AND ASSOCIATED RESOURCES 1. During fall orientation. available for each PC and Mac 1 HP Scanjet 4400c scanner for PC The PCs in Mugar are running Windows XP Professional as an operating system. the Fletcher Official listserv is the main method of communicating important information. Students can access their e-mail from any PC with Internet access using Trumpeter Web Mail and their web browser. including classrooms.OTHER INFORMATION RESOURCES OTHER INFORMATION RESOURCES A. there is no need to duplicate the message to the Fletcher Social list). Technology in the Mugar Lab includes: 26 DELL P4 3GHZ workstations with 1GB RAM 2 iMac G5 workstations 2 HP LaserJet 4200 series networked laser printers. Your Tufts e-mail address is the e-mail address used for communication with students by the University and The Fletcher School. Wireless registration is offered during orientation and at any time in Ballou Hall room 009. Cabot.

tufts. Social List Purpose Subscribers Posting List Owner FletcherSocial@elist. Students may post to the list if the event is affiliated with an official Fletcher/Tufts organization or faculty or administrative department. select faculty and staff. and faculty.edu Purpose To communicate will all Student Council members.edu. In every other circumstance. contact the person who owns and maintains the list.tufts. Marinela Fula Student Council List Fletcher-Council@elist. there is no need to duplicate the message to the Fletcher Social list).edu For official school business to Fletcher faculty All faculty (required). select staff members Only subscribers may post to the list. Enrolled Fletcher students. Subscribers Student Council members Posting List is not moderated (i. students must request to subscribe by sending a message to Marinela.tufts. Marinela Fula PhD Students’ List FletcherPHD@elist. Additional copies can be added to a previously purchased card at the dispenser near the Circulation Desk. messages need not be approved by list owner).tufts. PRINTING AND PHOTOCOPYING Fletcher students receive one copy/print card that entitles each to 500 prints or photocopies at no charge.edu For official school business to Fletcher staff All staff (required) Only subscribers may post to the list. Payment for additional copy/print cards is by check. please post directly to the list. List is not moderated (i. List Owner Sarah Strong If you experience problems posting to any listserv.edu Purpose For official school business to Fletcher PhD candidates Subscribers All PhD candidates (required).e. and is moderated (messages must be approved to go out to the list). invite to an off-campus event. Marinela Fula FletcherFaculty@elist.Fula@tufts. etc. Sarah Strong and Registrar’s Office FletcherStaff@elist. 4. Since the list is optional. only list subscribers may post to the list.OTHER INFORMATION RESOURCES Events List Purpose Subscribers Posting List Owner Staff List Purpose Subscribers Posting List Owner Faculty List Purpose Subscribers Posting List Owner FletcherEvents@elist. staff. Summer school students receive cards entitling them to 100 copies.tufts. (Note: if you send a message to this list. payable to “Trustees of Tufts College” during the library’s normal office hours. Please sign your name on the card in the space provided.e. select faculty and staff Posting Only subscribers may post to the list. however. The 74 .edu Optional social listserv for Fletcher community – to sell a car. List Owner Jenifer Burckett-Picker The following e-lists are intended to serve the Fletcher community in a less formal arena. The list is not a forum for discussion.tufts. engage in discussion. Replacement cards may be purchased at the Library Circulation Desk. messages need not be approved by list owner).edu For official Fletcher and Tufts University events All enrolled Fletcher students (required).

You can purchase textbooks here (beware: long lines during registration week though there will be extended hours scheduled during the first week of the semester). To schedule time for technical support. reading materials. Purchases of cards from the Library Circulation Desk are discounted for Fletcher students. B.6:00pm Monday . The University Bookstore also carries other educational supplies. A valid Tufts I. books by Tufts faculty. THE OLIN CENTER The Olin Center.com) is located in the west wing of the Mayer Campus Center. Store hours are 9:00am . The bulletin board adjacent to the Office of Career Services contains OCS notices about various job application deadlines. and the MIT bookstore and MIT Coop in Kendall Square. Additionally. career opportunities. These boards are also used to post articles of special interest to various groups of students. must be presented when paying by check. TUFTS UNIVERSITY (AND OTHER) BOOKSTORES The Tufts University Bookstore (http://tufts. toiletries.D. 73036. 9:00am . Harvard Bookstore. contextual approach to language learning. and Wordsworth .OTHER INFORMATION RESOURCES dispenser accepts bills. is fully equipped to offer students opportunities to supplement their foreign language study by using state-of-the-art audio-visual and media technologies. artists' supplies. Computer software is also sold at competitive prices.4:00pm on Fridays. These bulletin boards are used by various student organizations and school departments to make announcements for up-coming meetings.all in Harvard Square. Tufts gift items. etc. The language lab has numerous audio and video booths for self-paced instruction. art reproductions. A sixteen-station interactive computer videodisk lab weds videodisks and computer software in an integrated.3:00pm on Saturdays. call ext. D. there are many other bookstores in the area.Thursday.bkstore. The Language Media Center. food. Special book orders can be made and usually take 7-10 days for delivery of the item. speakers. in the lower level of the Olin Center. including The Harvard Coop. 75 . immediately adjacent to Cabot. and events. clothing. Students can receive technical support for video production in the large video studio and video editing room. FLETCHER BULLETIN BOARDS Bulletin boards are located primarily on Cabot 1 and Mugar 2. and other OCS activities. and 11:00am . unless otherwise posted. contains several different media areas. C.

OTHER INFORMATION RESOURCES 76 .

presentations. In today’s labor market. 1. including employer information sessions. pro-active outreach. internship and full-time job postings. the OCS offers many optional industry/sector specific workshops which help you develop greater depth of skills and knowledge for creating opportunities for yourself in your targeted career fields. 2. This will allow the OCS to notify you of jobs. 6. Use Fletcher Career Central to search for fellow classmates who are interested in your same career fields and to search for classmates who have previous experience and contacts in your new fields of interest. you are competing with your Fletcher peers. In addition to the required Professional Development Program (see section E). as well as with students from other international relations and MBA programs. and leverage the appropriate OCS resources. 3. Consider your career exploration an additional course that you must commit to every week and create a timeline for yourself to ensure you take all necessary steps to prepare and compete effectively. you must take full ownership for your search process.CAREER DEVELOPMENT CAREER DEVELOPMENT A. OFFICE OF CAREER SERVICES ROLES AND RESPONSIBILITIES Fletcher’s Office of Career Services (OCS) partners with students by: 1. COMPLETE YOUR PROFILE AND SEARCH AGENT IN FLETCHER CAREER CENTRAL. TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE MANY NETWORKING OPPORTUNITIES AT FLETCHER. In addition to your degree. The OCS Intranet Site is home to several valuable resources to assist you with your job search including Industry Guides and Career Guides. While your Fletcher degree will open doors for you to network. START YOUR INTERNSHIP AND/OR JOB SEARCH IMMEDIATELY. to make you successful in your search. upload your resume in Fletcher Career Central. Alumni will consistently tell you that finding 2. CREATE A RESUME according to the OCS guidelines (see the OCS Intranet site for additional information) and after a peer review in the Professional Development Program. This will allow you to apply for job and internship postings online when opportunities are posted by the OCS. plus your commitment to your career development. Consider your previous experience and where you want to go with your career to determine how much time you will need to devote to your search. marketing and on-going relationship management with employers. STUDENT ROLES AND RESPONSIBILITIES To find an internship and/or job. personality and prior work experience. internships or special career development training specific to your career field(s) of interest. Fletcher Career Central (FCC) is home to a depth of information including employer and contact information. OFFERING CAREER PROGRAMS AND COACHING to help you develop the professional skills necessary for creating the types of opportunities you seek in your targeted field. start early. 3. career information trips. ATTEND OCS CAREER DEVELOPMENT WORKSHOPS. 7. All of these will give you the opportunity to make connections that could lead to a job or internship. FAMILIARIZE YOURSELF WITH YOUR FELLOW CLASSMATES. briefings. FAMILIARIZE YOURSELF WITH THE TWO PRIMARY WEB-BASED OCS RESOURCE TOOLS: THE OCS INTRANET SITE AND FLETCHER CAREER CENTRAL. employer briefings and career workshops. 4. technology and contacts to help you explore your career options. PROVIDING RESOURCES. 77 . and other events. it alone will not secure a position for you. our career management software. skills. MAXIMIZING EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES by targeted. B. 5. Fletcher is a place of transition and chances are high that a classmate has experience in the field in which you are thinking of entering. it will take your unique combination of values. events.

our alumni. we ask that you pledge to: REPRESENT FLETCHER IN A PROFESSIONAL MANNER with alumni. for the remainder of their time at Fletcher. gender. When you communicate with a potential employer. sexual orientation. In order to achieve our goals in this partnership in a fair and equitable manner. We will also preserve anonymity in surveys so that data will not be associated with your name. E.S. 4. workshop. and sent a written a letter of explanation and apology to the employer. not jeopardize these relationships. employer information session. NOTIFY THE OCS AT LEAST 24 HOURS IN ADVANCE IF YOU CANNOT ATTEND AN OCS-SPONSORED EVENT REQUIRING A SIGN-UP. including Fletcher Career Central. Equal Employment Opportunity compliance by referring all interested students for employment opportunities regardless of race. guests. Reneging on an offer which you have accepted is a serious offense as it damages relationships with the employer and reflects poorly on the school. Knowing attendance details ahead of time allows the OCS staff to make strategic decisions about venue choices or cancellations. or career information trip. Even if you do not know your specific career direction. The PDP introduces students to a portfolio of essential professional 78 . and we encourage you to meet with an OCS coach if you have any questions about the offer. including other students.CAREER DEVELOPMENT the right job is about successful networking. such as a coaching appointment. as well as polished networking and interview skills and etiquette. color. Not showing up for an interview is unprofessional and can negatively affect the way employers regard Fletcher and our students. or may permit waitlisted students to attend. STUDENT CODE OF CONDUCT 1. In order to achieve our goals in this partnership in a fair and equitable manner. and our administration. D. Students who renege on an offer that resulted from an OCS-generated opportunity will not be permitted to use OCS services. employers or trainers. Challenge yourself to attend one networking opportunity each week. ADHERE TO NON-DISCRIMINATORY RECRUITING PRACTICES maintaining U. our faculty. and we want to make sure we do 2. or disability. In order for employers to continuously return to Fletcher to hire students you must make sure that in addition to academic excellence you convey professionalism and preparedness throughout your internship and job search. 3. C. PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM (PDP) All first year MALD and MIB students are required to complete the Professional Development Program (PDP) delivered by the OCS in the fall semester. EXERCISE SOUND JUDGMENT AND FAIRNESS IN MAINTAINING CONFIDENTIALITY OF STUDENT INFORMATION by not disclosing your information outside The Fletcher School without your prior 3. 2. consent. OFFICE OF CAREER SERVICES CODE OF CONDUCT 1. PROVIDE SERVICES TO INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CONSISTENT WITH U. and employers. you will not be permitted to sign up for any other on-campus interviews until you have met with Phillip McMullen. you must remove yourself from the recruiting process and discontinue pursuing or soliciting other offers. Most employers will give you ample time in which to make a decision about accepting an offer. This includes a well-written resume and cover letter. CONSIDER ALL ASPECTS OF AN INTERNSHIP OR JOB OFFER BEFORE ACCEPTING IT. 4. If you do not give adequate notice. Late arrivals or no-shows reflect poorly on the school and may potentially damage important relationships with alumni. who often sponsor or participate in these events. as well as The Fletcher School. religion. this will help you get started. or if you are evaluating multiple offers.S. Our relationships with employers take years to build. NOTIFY THE OCS AT LEAST 24 HOURS IN ADVANCE IF YOU CANNOT ATTEND AN ON-CAMPUS INTERVIEW. we pledge to: REPRESENT FLETCHER STUDENTS PROFESSIONALLY to alumni and employers around the world. Once you accept an offer. Director of the Office of Career Services. age. you represent yourself. IMMIGRATION LAW.

or email us if you have additional questions.tufts. most of which are completed in-class. you may waive this required course if you can show that you are fully sponsored by your employer (usually government) and will not be seeking employment while at Fletcher or if you can show that you have completed a similar course in the past five years from another academic institution. F. Successful completion of the PDP. etc. In specific situations. MAHA. 79 .) during the program or after graduating. Please stop by. Assignments will be both written and oral.edu http://fletcher. requires attending nine of the ten sessions and successful completion of all assignments. MA. The program is designed to compliment the rigorous academic preparation you get while at Fletcher in order for you to successfully maximize your professional opportunities in a highly competitive labor market.CAREER DEVELOPMENT skills that you will use both while at Fletcher and throughout your career. All waivers are subject to the discretion of the OCS. as a requirement for graduation from Fletcher.edu/ocs The OCS welcomes visitors. call. FCC. The PDP begins during Orientation and meets weekly on Friday mornings for ten weeks. and LLM students are only required to complete the PDP if they intend to utilize Office of Career Services resources (coaching. FOR MORE INFORMATION The Office of Career Services Mugar 243 (617) 627-3060 fletcherocs@tufts.

CAREER DEVELOPMENT 80 .

Please also note: If your Form DS-2019 was issued by another sponsor (for example. Eligibility requires that you are in good academic standing at the Fletcher School. The authorization for Curricular Practical Training will enable the student to work off campus in an internship that is “an integral part of an established curriculum.” during the summer between the first and second year of their degree program. Please plan ahead.E. part-time Academic Training is also subtracted at a full-time rate.I. and you have a Form I-20 and are an F-1 visa holder. See international student website at http://fletcher.html for complete information regarding all work authorizations for both F-1 and J-1 students and speak with Carol Murphy. not to the International Student Advisor at Fletcher. Please note that processing time is normally between 2 and 3 months. Citizenship and Immigration Service (USCIS) regards this work authorization as a benefit to you. I.S. Your proposed employment must be directly related to your major field of study. Students in F-1 status are eligible to apply for up to 12 months of Practical Training. Please be sure to follow the necessary steps to obtain your Practical Training. For example. B. 81 . International Student Advisor. 2. Academic Training is available before completion of your program of study as well as after completion of your program. for the duration of your Academic Training period. this three month period is deducted from the total 18 months you are permitted and leaves you with 15 months of Academic Training.) then you will need to apply to your program sponsor for Academic Training permission.. Student will be required to register for two prerequisite courses.edu/intlstudents/employment. you are entitled to a work authorization benefit known as Practical Training. F-1 STUDENTS 1. You must maintain health insurance coverage for you and any family members accompanying you in the U. Practical Training is NOT renewable. Any full-time Academic Training time used before completion of studies is subtracted from the total 18 months of Academic Training for which a student is eligible at a full-time rate. J-1 STUDENTS ACADEMIC TRAINING FOR J-1 STUDENTS Academic Training permits an international student to accept employment in the United States in order to gain practical work experience.S. there are certain rules you must follow. OPTIONAL PRACTICAL TRAINING FOR F-1 STUDENTS If you are a current student at Fletcher. Ford Foundation.INTERNATIONAL STUDENT EMPLOYMENT INTERNATIONAL STUDENT EMPLOYMENT A. Since the U. Due to the fact that there are constant changes to the regulations and benefits of F-1 Optional Practical Training. it is best to contact Carol Murphy. The student must work closely with their academic advisor to determine whether or not a particular internship would qualify. Doctoral students in J1 status are eligible to apply for up to 36 months of Academic Training.tufts. if you work for 3 months over the summer before you graduate. Students in J-1 status are eligible to apply for a total of 18 months of Academic Training. etc. CURRICULAR PRACTICAL TRAINING FOR F-1 STUDENTS Curricular practical training is an option for students in F-1 status to gain practical. Eligibility requires that you are in good academic standing at The Fletcher School and that you have been in F-1 visa status for at least one academic year. International Student Advisor. hands-on experience in their field of study. for all current updates.

completing your degree requirements constitutes the end of your academic program at which time on-campus work authorization terminates. D. you must bring your passport.D. If Fletcher assigned you a temporary school I. the following conditions must apply: ! You must be maintaining your student status. SOCIAL SECURITY TAX AND NUMBERS If you are employed in the United States. you cannot use this number outside of Fletcher or in place of a Social Security Number. Therefore. when school is not in session. Foreign students who have F-1 visa status do not pay Social Security Tax (FICA) but still need a Social Security Number for tax filing purposes. your I-20 form. when you apply to the SSA office. Somerville. Application is made to the local Social Security Administration (SSA) Office. F-1 AND J-1 STUDENTS ON-CAMPUS EMPLOYMENT Students are eligible for up to 20 hours of employment on campus while school is in session. which is located at 240 Elm Street in Davis Square. and letter of eligibility from the International Student Advisor. Please Note: The SSA office will not issue a Social Security Number to international students without proof of a job offer. your white I-94 admissions card. on-campus employment is permissible. and ! You must continue to make reasonable progress towards your degree. Please note. This includes any hours spent working as a research assistant or teaching assistant. Increased hours are permitted during breaks. ! The job opportunity must be considered to be “on-campus”. To qualify. AND a letter from your employer indicating your job offer. number (starting with 991). AND a letter of eligibility from the International Student Advisor. fulltime.INTERNATIONAL STUDENT EMPLOYMENT C. you must have a Social Security Number WHEN YOU BEGIN WORKING. 82 . On-campus employment is limited to a total of 20 hours a week while school is in session. However.

the following forms must be completed: 2. however. ALL STUDENT EMPLOYEES 1. is urged in making academic year employment commitments. 83 .S. and Modern Languages. Most students find that 10-15 hours per week is the maximum amount of time they can spend in such activities. 240 Elm Street. From time to time financial support is available under special research projects developed by faculty members. visa and I-20 or DS2019). EPAF STUDENT WORKSHEET Must be completed and signed by supervisor. or in the International Relations Program at Tufts. Caution. and I20 (F-1 visa) or DS2019 (J-1 visa). they may wish to discuss this with their advisor. If you accept a job at The Fletcher School. Davis Square. A. Economics. Somerville.EMPLOYMENT EMPLOYMENT DURING THE ACADEMIC YEAR There are a variety of opportunities during the academic year. PAYROLL PROCEDURES FOR WORKING AT FLETCHER ESTABLISHING YOURSELF ON PAYROLL Once you have obtained a job. While both your signature and that of your supervisor are required. SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER Both U. You can apply for a Social Security Number at the Social Security Office. Appropriate documentation must be provided as indicated on the back of the form. 3. Students interested in teaching assistantships should make inquiries directly to the individual departments of Tufts University as early as possible for full consideration.S. you should follow the procedures in the following section (Payroll Procedures for Working at Fletcher) to ensure that you are paid promptly and accurately. Students are responsible for the proper completion and submission of employment forms to the Payroll Officer of your department or School and ultimately to the Human Resources Service Center. Occasionally Fletcher students serve at other academic institutions in the greater Boston area as well. History. International students must submit copies of their passport. Do not anticipate that someone else will follow through with this on your behalf. the Registrar. citizens and international students must have a Social Security Number. you must establish yourself on the weekly student payroll. visa. International students should see Carol Murphy in the Registrar's Office to obtain a letter to bring with you along with appropriate documents (passport. TEACHING AND RESEARCH ASSISTANTSHIPS Fletcher students often serve as teaching assistants in the undergraduate departments of Political Science. PART-TIME JOBS AT FLETCHER Part-time jobs are often available in administrative offices at Fletcher such as in the Ginn library or in the offices of Admissions. C. and Career Services. U. Payroll Officers Admissions: Roxana McClammy Administration: Sandra Gasbarro Career Services: Sarah Adler Development: Cynthia Weymouth Faculty RAs/TAs: Sandra Gasbarro GMAP: Library: Registrar: Student Affairs: Emma Heffern Lindsey Tapper Kelly DiChiara Sarah Strong D. Students are reminded that if they plan to engage in any outside work. A limited number of research assistantships are available generally to second-year and doctoral students. B. you must process the forms. Once you have received your Social Security Number. I-9 Establishes identity and authorization to work in the U.S.

International students on F-1 and J-1 visas are subject to withholding payments of federal. 5.EMPLOYMENT 4.tufts. Any questions concerning your paycheck should be directed to the HR Service Center at x73075. TUFTS STUDENT EMPLOYMENT OFFICE . on the Tufts campus. W-4 Must be completed to declare your tax status. Dowling Hall daily from 9:00am to 5:00pm. Checks can be picked up at the front desk of the Student Service Center. 7. RECORDING HOURS WORKED Time reports should be submitted to your payroll officer on a weekly basis and must have proper signatures.JOB LISTINGS Tufts Student Employment Office has listings of jobs. All subsequent paychecks are directly deposited into your bank account and an electronic pay stub is emailed to your Tufts email account. Please note that the first time you are paid you will receive a paycheck even though you have established a direct deposit account. and local taxes unless they are exempt by provision of a tax treaty. 84 . students are not permitted to work more than 20 hours per week except during semester vacations. Human Resources Service Center. PAYCHECKS/DEPOSITS Payday is every Friday for weekly employees.edu/stuemp/. The work week begins on Sunday and ends on Saturday. During the academic year. Students picking up their checks must present a valid photo ID. state. DIRECT DEPOSIT Direct deposit is a condition of hire for all student employees. as well as in the Somerville-Medford area. The Tufts University Student Employment Office website address is http://uss. E. both hard copy and on-line. Any questions regarding tax treaties should be directed to Sue Grant. The University pre-notes all accounts for a minimum of one pay cycle to verify the transit ABA and account numbers. 6. X75811.

pay this fee. For one semester the fee is $837. The fees for academic year 2008-09 are as follows: Tuition – Academic Year MALD LLM MIB Room – Blakeley Hall – Full Academic Year Health Service Fee – Academic Year Health Insurance Fee (Single Student) Application for Admission Fee Summer School Tuition – Per Course MA and MALD candidates are permitted to take a maximum of one course at this reduced rate. “extended degree candidacy” begins two years after date of entrance. PhD Fifth Semester Tuition Fee This fee. Late fees will be assessed if payment 85 . $ 34. Summer School Tuition Audit Fee Reinstatement Fee This fee is charged for each semester in which a student is permitted by the Committee on Student Academic Programs to be in “extended degree candidacy.038 B.000 $ 4.450 $ 623 $ 17. “extended degree candidacy” begins three years after the date of entrance. Old PhD Enrollment Fee – Academic Year All doctoral candidates. For one semester the fee is $1. except those paying the PhD fifth semester tuition fee and those who are under the new PhD enrollment fee structure.674 $ 3. 2008-2009 TUITION AND FEES The University's Board of Trustees sets tuition and fees each spring with input from the administration of The Fletcher School. except those paying the PhD fifth semester tuition fee and those who are under the old PhD enrollment fee structure. is paid by all doctoral students for the four courses taken in the PhD fifth semester.519.505 $ 70 $ 2.176 $ 39.900 $ 1. Tuition (and other fees as applicable) is due in equal installments in August and December. Failure to pay this fee results in automatic withdrawal from doctoral candidacy. For MA candidates. Doctoral candidates who do not maintain active student status either through payment of the PHD fifth semester tuition fee or the PhD enrollment fee will be charged the reinstatement fee in addition to the PhD tuition or enrollment fee.176 $ 40.TUITION AND FEES TUITION AND FEES A.088 $ 1. equivalent to one semester's tuition.” For MALD candidates. New PhD Enrollment Fee – Academic Year All doctoral candidates. PAYMENT OF BILLS AND REGISTRATION No student is permitted to register in any term until all money due from prior terms is paid in full.700 $ 620 $ 1. pay this fee. Failure to pay this fee results in automatic withdrawal from doctoral candidacy.

86 . Degree candidates must pay all charges ten days prior to commencement. such as health insurance.refund 60% 20th to the 26th…………………………………………………………………….……. REFUND POLICY Students who elect to withdraw or who are required to withdraw are entitled to a tuition credit in accordance with the following policy. are neither pro-rated nor refunded. The University refund policy for tuition charges is as follows: 1st to the 12th calendar day of the semester…………………………………….refund 20% Thereafter…………………………………………………………………….. Federal loans will be refunded according to the refund policy detailed in the Tufts Bulletin.…no adjustment to charges Other charges.. only the food cost portion of a meal contract is prorated over the term.5% of the outstanding balance on your account. according to the tuition schedule above. Diplomas and official transcripts for those in arrears are withheld until payments are complete.………40% credit adjustment Withdrawal between six (6) to eight (8) weeks …………………………….no refund After the first two weeks of the semester. Late fees for 2008-09 will be calculated based on 1. and library and traffic fines..…refund 80% 13th to the 19th……………………………………………………………………. Financial aid awarded for the term of withdrawal is prorated as follows: ! ! ! Scholarships..refund 40% 27th to the 33rd…………………………………………………………………….80% credit adjustment Withdrawal between three (3) to four (4) weeks …………………………………60% credit adjustment Withdrawal between four (4) to six (6) weeks ……………………………. This percentage will be charged on a monthly basis as long as an outstanding balance remains.TUITION AND FEES is not paid in full by the first day of classes. Medical Leave of Absence Refund Policy: Withdrawal during the first two (2) weeks or less ……………………………… 90% credit adjustment Withdrawal between two (2) to three (3) weeks …………………………………. Any student whose indebtedness to the university remains unpaid on the date fixed for payment is deprived of the privileges of the university until he or she is reinstated.. C. Withdrawal prior to the beginning of a term will result in cancellation of all charges except for dormitory room deposit and any tuition deposit or acceptance fee required prior to registration. Perkins Student Loans are canceled if not signed before withdrawal.….20% credit adjustment Thereafter …………………………………………………………………….

students. For most of these awards. 1. or to supplement renewal awards. Students who wish to apply for these possible funds need to complete the Fletcher Continuing Student Scholarship Application. no separate scholarship application is necessary. NAMED FELLOWSHIPS There are approximately 60 "named" fellowships at Fletcher. the award competition is advertised by OCS via the website or via the Official listserv. after grades for all courses have been submitted to the Registrar. to first-year students continuing their studies. the Committee sometimes has a limited pool of funds to make new awards. 3. SCHOLARSHIP SUPPORT FOR PHD STUDENTS The School reserves a significant pool of scholarship funds for doctoral candidates. NEW AWARDS First-year students who did not receive scholarship assistance at the time of enrollment may apply for aid the second year. Renewal is not automatic. explaining why the assigned coursework was not completed in time. In general. For the awards that require a separate application. students who submit the Fletcher Continuing Student Scholarship Application are considered for these awards by the Committee on Admissions and Scholarships as part of the Committee's normal award and review process. continuing students receive a guide explaining how to apply for financial awards. countersigned by the professor. Some awards are determined by a non-Fletcher organization. RENEWAL AWARDS The Committee on Admissions and Scholarships renews scholarship support to first-year students for the second year of study if the student has passing grades in all first-year courses and the student has adhered to the School's honor code. reapply for aid for the second year of Fletcher studies and complete all appropriate forms. The Financial Aid Guide for 2009-10 and the Continuing Student Scholarship Application will be available from the Office of Admissions in March 2009.S. All continuing students requesting a scholarship award from Fletcher should submit the Fletcher Continuing Student Scholarship Application to the Director of Admissions and Financial Aid in the Office of Admissions by April 17. FLETCHER SCHOLARSHIPS Each March. These funds are used to assist students with the PhD fifth semester tuition fee and may also be used to assist with the PhD enrollment fee. Because a number of students will pursue a joint degree or other program that takes them away from Fletcher for part of their second year. All first-year students with scholarship awards must.S. however. Merit is based on first-year academic performance at Fletcher. and non-U. Unexplained incomplete grades will be sufficient basis to withhold a scholarship award. unless the student submits a written statement. The Committee on Admissions and Scholarships divides scholarship funds equally between the first and second year classes.FINANCIAL AID FINANCIAL AID This section provides an overview of financial aid for current Fletcher students and answers many common questions. It is the student’s responsibility to inform the Committee in writing on the status of incomplete grades. 2009. however. A. Decisions are mailed in mid to late June. Need is based on analysis of the information submitted in the Fletcher Continuing Student Scholarship Application. New awards and increases to renewal awards will be made based on merit and need for both U. 2. 87 . The Committee on Admissions and Scholarships generally will not renew a scholarship for a continuing student if there is an incomplete grade on the Fletcher transcript. 4. there are no new funds available for continuing students who did not receive awards in the first year. Scholarship application policies are the same for doctoral candidates as those previously described for MALD candidates.

and Federal WorkStudy (FWS) Program. F." After exhausting all other Tufts University sources of financial support. THE FREE APPLICATION FOR FEDERAL STUDENT AID (FAFSA) The FAFSA is required for U.000. B. citizens and permanent residents who seek funds under the Federal Stafford Loan Program (subsidized and unsubsidized). The purpose of the Tufts Loan Repayment Assistance Program is to encourage and enable Tufts graduates to pursue careers in public service by reducing the extent to which their educational debt is a barrier to working in comparatively lowsalaried jobs in the nonprofit and public sectors.com/index. “Scholarships and Fellowships. staff. FLETCHER SCHOOL 8% LOANS Thanks to the generosity of faculty. the student's first year Fletcher scholarship may be rescinded.irs. and Frequently Asked Questions can be found at http://activecitizen. The maximum repayment period is five years.gov. REFERENCE SOURCES FOR EXTERNAL FUNDING There are many web sites concerning fellowships and financial aid. Students may also apply to Fletcher for emergency loans for short periods of one or two months in duration.S. which is located at Dowling Student Services Center. To apply for a Fletcher loan. Federal Perkins Loan Program. If a two-year MALD candidate is permitted to transfer into the one-year MA program. contact the Federal Student Aid Information Center at (800) 4333243 or Tufts Student Financial Services (Dowling Hall Student Services Center.edu/LRAP. The interest rate on the loan is 8% and repayment begins six months after a student ceases to be enrolled at least half time.tufts. We suggest that you order IRS Publication #520. You can order Publication #520 from the IRS by calling (800) 8293676 or from the IRS website at www. not to exceed $2. Program information. in detail. You must also have completed a Fletcher Continuing Student Scholarship Application. C.ptml http://www. Two sites with which you could start a search are: http://fastweb. 88 . GOVERNMENT LOANS AND WORK STUDY FUNDS Loans and work-study funds available to U.yahoo. non-scholarship sources of aid available to students. citizens and permanent residents are awarded by Student Financial Services. U. and other benefactors. Interest does not accrue while the student is enrolled in school. You can complete the FAFSA at http://www.ed.monster. E. you must submit a letter to Fletcher's Director of Admissions and Financial Aid explaining your financial need. INCOME TAXES AND FINANCIAL AID You should be aware that some types of scholarships and financial aid are taxable.gov (search for publication 520). The Tufts University Student Financial Services Office publishes a brochure on financial aid that describes. (617) 627-2000). Please contact Student Financial Services (Dowling Hall Student Services Center) for more information.” This document clearly explains (with plenty of examples) how students with financial aid should complete their federal income tax return. ONE-YEAR MA STUDENTS The Fletcher School awards only limited scholarship aid to one-year MA candidates. 2. Fletcher loans are not available for summer support.S. The Fletcher School has a very limited pool of loan funds available for use as "loans of last resort. citizens or permanent residents may apply for federal loan assistance until spring 2009. 1. LOAN REPAYMENT ASSISTANCE PROGRAM Tufts University is pleased to offer the Loan Repayment Assistance Program (LRAP). students may apply for a loan.FINANCIAL AID 5.S. D. application instructions. For information.com/education/financial_aid/.S.fafsa. FEDERAL FINANCIAL AID FOR 2008-2009 Students who are U. The Fletcher School cannot advise students on income tax issues.

The Council serves as a regular channel of communication to Fletcher administration/faculty and should be the initial contact for discussions about issues related to the student body. The PhD representative is Irina Chindea. Student Council By-Laws and Elections Regulations are available on the Student Council Web page. 89 . First-year representatives are elected during the Fall Student Elections. You may e-mail Student Council members at fletcher-council@elist. and curriculum development.edu. http://fletcher. and Maria Luisa Hayem Breve. At these meetings. three second-year students. The Student Council is able to initiate projects and discuss policies at regular monthly meetings with the Administration. career services. Student Council representatives are elected annually and include three first-year students.edu/studentcouncil/.tufts. and one PhD candidate. Students are encouraged to attend the Student Council “Town Hall” meetings which take place periodically throughout the academic year. The three second-year student representatives for the 2008-2009 academic year are: Jimmy Antia. the Student Council was involved in a number of projects including improving information technology resources. students are updated on student body-related issues and are encouraged to discuss any concerns Furthermore.tufts. the Student Council allocates funds among the various student organizations/groups and assists in the coordination of student activities. In past years.STUDENT COUNCIL STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council is the principal forum for discussion of student concerns with Senior Administration. Erica Bauer.

STUDENT COUNCIL 90 .

and it is therefore the students who renew the organizations each year through active participation.edu/students/groupindex.tufts. 91 . Fletcher student organizations have included: Africana Student Group al Nakhlah Ambassachords Association of Students Interested in Asia (ASIA) China Club Community Action Group Diplomats Ball Environment and Sustainability Initiative Euro-Atlantic Club Fletcher Christian Fellowship Fletcher Energy Consortium (FLEC) Fletcher Forum of World Affairs Fletcher Futbol (Soccer) Fletcher GLBT Fletcher International Education Group Fletcher Ledger Fletcher Meditation Practicum Fletcher Meditation Club Fletcher Perspectives Fletcher Radio Fletcher Running Club Fletcher Women in Security Global Women Human Rights Project International Bodybuilding Club International Business Club International Communications Club International Development Club International Law Society International Migration Group International Negotiation and Conflict Resolution Club Latin America Club Mediterranean Club Microfinance & Development Venture Capital Network Net Impact Socially Responsible Business Club Newly Independent States of Eurasia Club PhD Student Group PRAXIS: A Journal of Development Studies Ralph J. GUIDELINES FOR STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 1. They serve as a focal point and catalyst for many of the School's activities. BUDGETS/EXPENDITURES/REIMBURSEMENTS The funding for these groups is derived from tuition dollars and the activities sponsored by these organizations are available to the Fletcher community. It is mandatory that Student Organization leaders attend this meeting. consult the student organization web page: www. In recent years. many of the guests who visit the school on an annual basis are sponsored by the student organizations.shtml. STUDENT ORGANIZATION ORIENTATION MEETING The Student Organization orientation meeting is held on the second Friday after Labor Day in September annually.STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS Student organizations are an integral part of The Fletcher School. 3. CONTINUITY Each student organization must designate a continuing student organization leader for the next academic year by April 1 and forward this information to the Student Affairs Administrator.D For more information.L.fletcher. For instance. The new leader will be responsible for coordinating efforts for their group’s participation in the Student Organization Fair held annually at the beginning of the academic year. 2.I. Spending guidelines and logistical policies and procedures are discussed. Bunche Society South Asian Society Southwest Asia & Caucasus Forum W. The student body annually determines the extent and scope of student organizations. Funding proposals will not be considered from any organization not represented at this meeting.

and information on who the organizers intend to approach for support b. and Student Affairs Administrator. 3. 92 . Student organizations are responsible for ensuring that expenses incurred during an event are reimbursable by the school prior to making an expenditure. 7. CONFERENCES (and other large expense activities) Major events. 8. See Section 11: Forms below.e. 4. e. A tax-exemption form for official student organization purchases is available from the Student Affairs Administrator. The Student Affairs Administrator also maintains a ledger sheet for all student organization budgets. f. REIMBURSEMENT TIME FRAME Business expense reimbursements (over $50. 5. internal student organization meetings (i.e. EXPENDITURES Must be approved by Student Affairs Administrator and/or Budget Coordinator. Failure to do this may result in students not being reimbursed. Director of Finance. This memo should be directed to the Student Affairs Administrator and should occur in advance of the event. d. meetings involving only some or all members of a student organization) are excluded from funding. h. such as conferences (requiring funds in excess of the student organization's budget and involving a request for additional funding from the School) must be cleared by the Executive Associate Dean. Faculty sponsorship does not constitute automatic approval for such events to occur. Proposed dates: Has space been reserved for those dates? Topic and outline of program Sponsor (i. Faculty-led program) Roster of students and student leaders. The group leaders are responsible for completing the appropriate forms and making arrangements for the organization's events. g. 2. RECEIPTS Original receipts are required for all reimbursements. LIMITATIONS ON FUNDING USE Student organization funds may only be used for events that are open to the entire Fletcher community. Petty cash reimbursements (out-of-pocket expenses under $50. CO-SPONSORING AN EVENT Co-sponsoring organizations should submit a brief written memo (e-mail format is acceptable) detailing the amount of money to be allocated to the co-sponsored event and the purpose of the funds. See the Student Affairs Administrator to process reimbursement.STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS a. Sales tax is not reimbursable. Cash advances are not given. 6. Budget Coordinator.00) may be submitted at the Bursar's Office in Dowling Hall for immediate reimbursement.00) require approximately 10 days to process through the Office of Accounts Payable. For consideration. Organizations will not be reimbursed for expenses exceeding their budgets. c. USE OF AWARDED FUNDS Student organizations may use awarded funds only in accordance with the student organizations guidelines and Tufts University guidelines. SPENDING IN EXCESS OF BUDGET Leaders are responsible for knowing the organization's balance at all times. Student Organization. please submit the following information to the administration by October 31 or four months in advance of the proposed event: 1. Conferences may not be the project of an individual student List of faculty and staff who are committed to supporting/backstopping the planning of the conference List of faculty committed to moderate or participate on panels Draft budget with revenue sources and expenses itemized Funding sources: Evidence of anticipated support. Therefore.

93 . it is expected that the speaker will cover his/her transportation expenses. These dates are assigned on a rotating basis with two cultural nights per semester.tufts. Budget: A budget must be prepared and submitted to the Budget Coordinator and Student Affairs Administrator one month prior to the event. four cultural nights have become tradition at Fletcher: Fiesta Latina. Do they accept "P" Card (University MasterCard) as form of payment 7. Name 2. j. or Proceeds may be donated to the Office of Career Services summer internship fund or other Fletcher departments. student organizations do not cover airfare for guest speakers. All advertising should include the planned use of profits to comply with truth in advertising. This budget should be a complete breakeven budget. performers. There are three options for use of potential profits from Cultural Nights: 1. Appropriate documentation must be submitted with the budget. Phone Number 4. it must be declared at the time the budget is submitted. CULTURAL NIGHTS Cultural nights are family-appropriate celebrations of culture which may include food from the region and a showcase of culturally specific talents of Fletcher community members.STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 9. The chairperson(s) of the sponsoring student group will be notified prior to the beginning of classes about the cultural night dates. Speakers.S. Asia Night. Vendors (restaurant. Dates: Dates of the cultural nights are determined over the summer break for the following academic year. The vendor list will include the following information: 1. If speakers do not reside in Boston or are in Boston for reasons other than a Fletcher event. This will allow for maximum preparation time. Please keep in mind that many speakers can secure funds from their employers to pay for their travel to Fletcher. and Mediterranean Night.-based charitable organization as defined by IRS regulations. Normally.php.edu/accpay/poli_bizexpenpolicy. Proceeds may be donated to a U. E-mail 5. Address 3. Africana Night. It should include all sources of revenue and all anticipated expenses. Cultural Nights are organized and sponsored by the respective student organization. 4. All planned expenses must comply with Tufts University Business Expense Policy located on-line at: http://finance. 3. In recent years. Completed W-9 Form 6. Proceeds may be used to defray costs of already planned events for the remainder of the year. Product or service they are providing for the event. 2. Who will be invited and most importantly: (a) Who among the students or faculty sponsors will make the overtures to the speakers? (b) What is the personal connection that gives the organizers’ confidence that the speaker will respond to the invitation? i. any entity that will submit an invoice for services): A complete vendor list must be submitted to the Student Affairs Administrator two weeks prior to the event. OUTSIDE ACCOUNTS No organization may open an outside account or arrange for credit with an institution. If a profit is anticipated. TRAVEL EXPENSES AND HONORARIA a.

94 . Adequate preparation for a speaker or program of this nature requires a minimum of four to eight weeks notice. Review Tufts Dining Web site for more menus: http://www. and students are not permitted to bring liquor on campus for such events. Student organizations should contact Tufts Public Safety Office directly to determine the proper procedure (617-627-3030). check with either the Budget Coordinator or the Student Affairs Administrator. the Crowe Room. Most rooms require reservations. Fletcher School phone numbers are not to be used for taking messages. It is advisable to reserve space as soon as the event date is set. student organization letterhead should clearly indicate that the organization is a "student" organization.edu/osa/. or by disapproval by some community members for permission to appear. Among other things. the Murrow Room.edu/dining/.STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS b. Allow 24 hours for response time from Ms. c. If in doubt. Payments for consulting services. 8. room reservations are in high demand. Students and Student Organizations are not permitted to use official Fletcher letterhead. honoraria. or any other payment of this type.edu/dos/publications. c. Please keep in mind that the local municipal governments have issued the University’s liquor license specifically to Tufts Catering Services. 6. student organizations may order through Tufts Catering or an outside vendor. cannot be offered by student organizations.fula@tufts. remember that Tufts Catering standard menus can be expensive. Stationery/letterhead may not list School phone numbers including the main Fletcher reception desk. Please do not move furniture yourself. Special consideration should also be given to speakers from a country in the midst of hostilities with another country.htm). For any event requiring furniture set up. and the Cabot 7th floor rooms. they are willing to work with student organizations to make alternative choices in order to keep within a limited budget. However. the Miller Room (Cabot 407). To reserve rooms for an event please email Marinela Fula at marinela. All catering orders must have prior approval of Student Affairs Administrator or Budget Coordinator. staff. Special safety consideration should be given to situations where the appearances by this individual have been accompanied the following: by demonstrations. If planning a big event. STATIONERY/LETTERHEAD a. If a student organization wishes to design its own stationery.edu. b. Any organization planning to invite a speaker to the campus should take into consideration the safety of both the speaker and the audience. and research stipends. ROOM RESERVATIONS a. Faculty. Events at which alcohol will be served require a Tufts University Police detail. it must get approval from the Office of Communications and Public Relations. Fula. GUIDELINES FOR PROGRAMS WITH SPECIAL SECURITY NEEDS a." described in the Tufts Arts & Sciences student handbook are applicable to Fletcher events ("The Pachyderm" http://studentservices. students should consult with the Executive Associate Dean. If alcohol is to be served or consumed at social events. b. 7. Rooms requiring reservation include the Hall of Flags. During the academic year. Local train and taxi fares are usually reimbursable. travel grants. unless approved by the person whose phone extension is being used.tufts. In general. When planning an event that involves food. you must make arrangements with the University's Facilities Office. For further information on Alcohol Policy at Tufts please refer to Tufts University Student Activities website: http://www. the guidelines "for programs with special security needs. by strong disagreement with the speaker’s views by an audience.tufts. it must be arranged through the Tufts Catering Services. b. 5. b. c. FOOD AND ALCOHOL a.tufts. classrooms. In the presence of any of these factors.ase.

and members of the Student Council.for expenditure over $50.available from Budget Coordinator *Note: All Interdepartmental requisitions (IDRs) must be submitted 14 days prior to an event.com/index.72372). All leaders must attend that Student Organizations orientation meeting the second Friday after Labor Day in September. Tufts Police and Tufts Catering Services* ! Purchasing Requisitions . Student Affairs Administrator.for ordering products or services from outside vendors ! W9 Form . reference: ! ! ! Facilities: Tufts Catering Services: Tufts Public Safety: http://www.STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 9. Prior to the first Thursday in October. STUDENT ORGANIZATION CALENDAR a. at a minimum. Normally. 10. b. 13. 95 .for ordering services from internal vendors such as Facilities Department. You will need to reference form numbers when making inquiries about the order or reimbursement transaction. unspent funding from one semester does not carry over to the following semester and will be considered appropriate for reallocation. The Allocation Board (ALBO) makes funding awards twice per year: in early October for the fall semester and another in January for the second semester.tufts. 11.cfm). Fall semester student organization budget proposals are due by the third Friday after Labor Day in September. All student organization events should be posted on the Fletcher Events Calendar (http://tufts. ALLOCATION BOARD (ALBO) The Allocation Board (ALBO) is an administrator-student committee that reviews student organization funding proposals.edu/ Forms and requisitions can be obtained from and signed by the Student Affairs Administrator or Budget Coordinator.tufts. student organizations submit a budget proposal detailing a plan of activities in September and January. Leaders elected in the spring are responsible for coordinating their group’s efforts.for out-of pocket expenditures under $50.skyworld. In order to request funds.required for any outside vendor ! Cab Vouchers . ALBO members include Budget Coordinator.edu/dining/ http://publicsafety. ! Petty Cash Reimbursement . c. For more information.00 ! Interdepartmental Requisitions (IDRs) .00. At any one time the Office of Development and Alumni Relations is engaged in fundraising activities with numerous foundations.html http://www. ALBO will meet to make funding awards to student organizations.edu/central/facilities/medford/index. It is essential that approaches to outside interests be. 12. FORMS Forms frequently used include: ! Business Reimbursements . ALUMNI SPEAKERS Alumni speakers should always be coordinated with Director of Development and Alumni Relations. and other friends or potential friends of the School. monitored and in some cases coordinated through one office.tufts. FUNDRAISING Student Organizations may not engage in outside fundraising without first securing the approval of the School's Director of Development and Alumni Relations (Ext. Always keep a copy of order forms and reimbursement forms. The Student Organization Fair has traditionally been held the first Friday after classes begin to introduce students to the student organizations. alumni.

STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 96 .

If neither the standing faculty committee nor the Dean is able to resolve the grievance. The assignment of a grade to a particular student on some basis other than his/her performance in the course. grade appeal can be pursued for review of allegedly capricious grading. The Academic Dean (Peter Uvin) for any academic grievance. Sheehan) for any non-academic grievance.STUDENT GRIEVANCE PROCEDURE STUDENT GRIEVANCE PROCEDURE A student with a grievance should contact the individual faculty or administration member with whom he/she has a grievance. b. The assignment of a grade to a particular student by resort to more exacting or demanding standards than were applied to other students in the course. he will refer the problem to the appropriate standing faculty committee or to the Dean of The Fletcher School. 97 . The assignment of a grade by a substantial departure from the instructor’s previously announced standards. c. If the grievance cannot be resolved. In the category of academic grievance. If the respective Dean is unable to resolve the grievance. The Executive Associate Dean (Gerard F. 2. the Dean may appoint an "ad hoc" committee to review the grievance and report back with specific recommendations. Capricious grading is described as any of the following: a. the student should next contact either: 1.

STUDENT GRIEVANCE PROCEDURE 98 .

the Federal mail-in affidavit of voter registration or a mail-in form printed by that state may be used. Mail delivery for PhD students in residence Fletcher PhD students who are in residence at the School may have limited delivery of certain first class mail to their mailboxes at the School only under the following conditions: 1. faculty. They will inform the mailroom of your PhD mail eligibility. LOCKERS C.) must be sent to your home address. For students from other states who desire to vote in a state other than Massachusetts. Please see the Receptionist.00 per copy. newspapers. magazines. Allow 3-5 working days for requests to be processed. These mail-in forms are for residents of Massachusetts and a supply is available in the Registrar’s Office.73329. Cabot 203. These lockers are located throughout the Fletcher buildings. COFFEE PERIOD During the academic year. Fula at ext 73329. Boston. 99 . mail should be delivered to your home address.S. All enrolled students in residence at The Fletcher School during the academic year 2008-09 will be assigned a mailbox for use during the fall and spring semesters. this mail will be delivered to your mailbox. Any mail sent to you at the School that is not related to your PhD research will be returned to sender. The student must contact the appropriate state election official to receive the state form or call or write the Massachusetts Elections Division for a Federal form. TRANSCRIPTS Official transcripts may be obtained from the Registrar at a fee of $2. MA 02108. All other mail (bills. The mailboxes are located outside the mailroom. MAILBOXES Students living in Blakeley Hall will have both campus and U. You must notify the Registrar's Office that you will be in residence at the School. mail in their Fletcher mailbox. Room 1705. The School reserves the right to withhold transcripts for students with unpaid bills. Students living off campus may not receive U. VOTER REGISTRATION Tufts University is required by law to make available voter registration forms at all locations where students may register for classes.S. and staff can meet informally. McCormack Building. Ms. One Ashburton Place.S.MISCELLANEOUS POLICIES AND PROCEDURES MISCELLANEOUS POLICIES AND PROCEDURES A. etc. U. The Massachusetts (or Federal) mail-in voter registration forms may be obtained either by phone at 617-7272828 or 1-800-462-8683 or by writing the Secretary of the Commonwealth. Questions regarding lockers should be directed to Ms.10:30am) in the Hall of Flags during which students. Marinela Fula for a map of the locker locations.72714 or Marinela Fula ext. the School sponsors a daily hour-long coffee period (9:30 . Enrolled students not living in Blakeley Hall will be assigned a locker during Orientation. Students who wish to register in another state may not use these forms. Elections Division. Annually during Orientation students are given a “Fletcher travel mug” to use both for coffee time and at all times when bringing a beverage into the library. they are to be used for campus mail only. B. Requests must be put in writing or entered on a transcript request form signed by the student. The mail that you receive at Fletcher is correspondence related specifically to PhD research. D. 2. Questions regarding mailboxes should be directed to Stephanie Ristaino ext. mail delivered to this box. E.

An individual or agency may bring a complaint to University officials even if it results from an incident that occurred off-campus. if a complaint is registered with the local municipal (non-Tufts) police. suggests that he or she may pose a danger to others may lose his or her right to attend Tufts. 1. APPLYING FOR A SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER International students are only eligible to apply for a Social Security Number if they have a job either on campus during the academic year or off-campus when classes are not in session. Local Ordinances The local communities surrounding the University establish their own ordinances governing parking. c. whether or not related to University activity. Normally. PARTIES Many Fletcher students live in the communities surrounding the University including Medford. or from Tufts and from the local municipality. sidewalks or in the yard may generate a neighborhood complaint. you will greatly reduce the chance that they may resort to calling the police if the party gets out of control. If you can demonstrate your commitment to addressing any concerns they may have while the party is going on. Get to know your neighbors (before you start holding parties) even if it is only to introduce yourself and say hello when you see each other. The University and The Fletcher School expect that our students will be good neighbors. the nearest one is in Davis Square (240 Elm Street) in Somerville. A documented violation (one in which the responding police officers write up a violation) of the noise ordinance might result in a $100 fine for the first offense. as well as to receive any stipends or prizes you may be eligible for during the year. Assistant Registrar and International Student Advisor. Parties Past and present Fletcher School students have found the following guidelines regarding parties to be helpful: a. the Tufts Police will be notified and the responding police officers are likely to be from Tufts. and Cambridge. An individual whose off-campus behavior. Arlington. A Social Security Number is required in order to work both on and off campus. Give them your phone number and ask them to call you first if the party is disturbing them in order that you can take corrective action. Applications are available at all Social Security Administration offices. It is even better if you can show an interest in them and their lives. trash collection. The student must have a letter from the employer indicating employment and also must have a work authorization letter from Carol Murphy. Neighborhood disturbances in either Medford or Somerville are often handled cooperatively by the municipal police department and the University Police. 3.MISCELLANEOUS POLICIES AND PROCEDURES F. LIVING OFF CAMPUS. parties. 4. 100 . Let your neighbors know if you intend to have a party and give them several days notice. Subsequent offenses may result in increased fines as well as disciplinary action. Offcampus activities that create a disturbance because of noise emanating from a residence. and/or from large numbers of students gathering on or near the porch. Your behavior can have a significant impact on the neighborhoods in which you live. G. prior to applying for a Social Security Number. etc. b. noise. Students residing in these communities are expected to comply with the respective communities’ regulations. Violation of Noise Ordinances Noise regulations are clearly defined in each ordinance (copies are available in the local city halls). 2. The same is true should the Tufts Police be notified first: the Tufts Police will notify the local municipal police that a complaint has been received and that the Tufts Police are responding. Off-Campus Behavior University jurisdiction is defined not by geography but by a student's membership in the University community. Somerville. We hope the following information will be helpful to you for promoting a good relationship between Fletcher students and the neighborhoods surrounding the University.

Members of the community should consider carefully whether or not it is appropriate to post notices which are generated by those who are not members of the Fletcher Community. if someone over consumes alcohol to the point of extreme sickness or worse. This will give the police much greater confidence that their concerns will be and are being addressed. The Executive Associate Dean is willing to consult on these matters. f. Serving alcohol to anyone under the age of 21 ("minors") is illegal. Party sponsors should take appropriate care if alcohol is consumed on their property. g. H. e. Members of the community may not remove controversial posters. They may be criminally liable for any negative consequences that result from alcohol consumption.should not be used as poster/notices areas. The sponsors of a party are liable for prosecution if they serve minors. that students be respectful and deferential to authority. The Department has also. the host may be subject to criminal prosecution. going inside the residence etc. in the past. Before the party. All posters should clearly identify the posting organization/individual and a contact point for further information. Normally. Normally. h. If a poster or notice is considered offensive. or if someone drives afterwards and gets into an accident. Given the stakes involved and the personal safety issues involved.MISCELLANEOUS POLICIES AND PROCEDURES d. mediated disputes between off campus students and their neighbors. Members of the Tufts Police Department welcome sitting down with students to discuss ways to prevent parties from aggravating neighbors. a warning will be given to the residents regarding such things as lowering the noise. hosts should be prepared to refuse to serve someone alcohol and if necessary find transportation home for an inebriated individual. Discussion and disagreement with the police officers' assessment of a situation can lead to a student being put in protective custody or even arrest. It is far more prudent to raise concerns. the sponsors should designate one person who will serve as the principal communicator with the police. It is imperative that when students interact with Tufts or the local municipal police. Organizations or individuals that post notices in The Fletcher School complex are responsible for removing the notices immediately after the conclusion of the event. Residents should be proactive in managing their parties to avoid these visits altogether. however please be advised that it is not School policy neither to censor notices nor to remove posters based on content. with the Tufts Police Department and/or the Executive Associate Dean’s Office than to confront officers responding to neighborhood complaints. Remember: they are doing an important and complicated job of ensuring public safety. Sergeant Tilton is the designated police liaison to The Fletcher School. if the police respond to a complaint.except for the main reception desk . Students should listen and follow the directives of the police. individuals should discuss the matter with the sponsors. i. Notices affixed to painted surfaces will be removed. the following day. Questions regarding off campus behavior may be directed to Dean Sheehan or to Police Sergeant Joseph Tilton of the Tufts University Police Department. a second visit by the police will result in a party being shut down. For instance. POSTING NOTICES Notices advertising events and other important information may be posted on the bulletin boards or on nonpainted services. The Hall of Flags . and reduce the chances of confusion between the police and the sponsors of the party. 101 .

MISCELLANEOUS POLICIES AND PROCEDURES 102 .

A Parent Coordinator acts as a primary liaison between school and home and supervises a wide range of familyschool activities.Friday: Saturday: Sunday: 7:00 am . Director Tufts Administration Building (TAB). sauna. Service may be requested by calling x73496. BUILDINGS & GROUNDS Ronald Esposito. custodial services in buildings.edu/tuftsrecycles/.7:00 pm 10:00 am .10:30 pm 10:00 am .tufts. Each of the four classrooms is staffed by three teachers who hold either Bachelor’s or Master’s degrees in early childhood education and by a variety of graduate teaching assistants. and volleyball. grounds maintenance including snow removal and sanding of roads and walkways. and a self-defense program. C. Director 520 Boston Avenue. Information about the Tufts Recycling Program is can be found at: http://www.TUFTS UNIVERSITY FACILITIES AND SERVICES TUFTS UNIVERSITY FACILITIES AND SERVICES A. The Tufts Recycles Hotline is x73947 or recyle@tufts. swimming. tennis. x73281 The Department of Buildings and Grounds has the responsibility for operating and maintaining the University’s physical facilities. full-day educational preschool and kindergarten program for children within the Tufts community and its surrounding cities. maintenance of fire alarms and fire fighting systems. There are facilities for routine exercise. Its services include interior and exterior maintenance and repairs to all buildings. Contact Info: http://ase. x73412 http://ase.tufts. maintenance and repair of all building physical security features and campus lighting. 103 .edu. Presentation of identification cards is required when using these facilities. maintenance of student residential housing facilities.10:30 pm B. CHILD CARE FACILITIES 1. and set-ups for special events.htm Athletic Department: Recorded Schedules: Pool: Security Room: Equipment Room: Fitness Center: Intramurals Office: Fall Semester Hours: (Cousens Complex) (617) 627-3232 (617) 627-5005 (24 hour line) (617) 627-2569 (617) 627-5069 (617) 627-5105 (617) 627-5215 (617) 627-5241 Monday . maintenance of all locks and distribution of keys. student teachers.edu/tedcc/ Tufts Educational Day Care Center offers an innovative year-round. basketball. The Center is located in a state-of-the-art preschool facility on Tufts’ Medford campus. as well as golf. sailing. operation and repair of all electrical and mechanical systems. ATHLETIC FACILITIES Athletic facilities at Tufts are available to all students. Janet Zeller. aerobics classes.tufts.edu/athletics/facility. TUFTS EDUCATIONAL DAY CARE CENTER Dr. Emergency services may be requested by calling x73030 after normal work hours and on weekends and holidays. and undergraduate field workers. softball. outdoor living skills. jogging. The Department’s normal operating hours for maintenance and repair requests are 7:00 am to 5:00 pm Mondays through Fridays. squash.

x73434 http://ase. award winners. There are full tuition slots. This venue accepts cash and the two campus debit plans: Points Plus and Dining Dollars.tufts. It is the school’s aim to create a context in which the joys. a mixed age group with extended day option mostly for 4-year-old children. To request an information packet. CLASSES: SUSPENSION DUE TO WEATHER Only the President or the President’s designee can suspend. These slots are made possible by the fundraising efforts of the whole community for the Children's Memorial Scholarship Fund. The school offers half-day nursery school classes for three-. families. as well as to affiliates of Tufts University.TUFTS UNIVERSITY FACILITIES AND SERVICES The Center is open to the public. and those who have particular special needs. The Eliot-Pearson School strives to construct the best possible early learning environment for young children. soups and chili. which enable each child to become actively involved in meaningful developmental activities. and families who represent different ethnic and class backgrounds. four-. but rather to hold all class meetings that can reasonably be held. 8:00am . The decision to suspend regularly scheduled academic activities is made as far in advance as possible and announced by the deans. E. D. in part or totally. hot sandwiches. and commencement speakers. The general University policy is not to cancel classes for snow or other emergencies. To request an application. scholarship slots. Director of Dining and Business Services 89 Curtis Avenue. and mastery of early learning experiences can be maximized for all children. Subsidized slots are for families with economic need as determined by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. The menu features New England coffee in a variety of flavors including Fair Trade. breakfast pastries and hot breakfast sandwiches. and a fullday Kindergarten/Grade One program for five-.Nunes@tufts. and staff. ELIOT-PEARSON CHILDREN’S SCHOOL Eliot-Pearson Children’s School Building. regularly scheduled academic or administrative activities at Tufts. x73751 http://www.tufts. they have a variety of tuition types for families. 2. The scholarship slots are for families who are not eligible for the subsidized slots. In order to make that diversity possible. TEDCC strongly values diversity in our population. WBZ TV Channel 4). email Elizabeth. and seven-year olds.edu. closed 104 . Formerly known as “No-Name Cafe” it is generally the most convenient location for the Fletcher community. When time does not permit advance announcement. challenges.edu/epcs/ The Eliot-Pearson Children’s School is the laboratory-demonstration site affiliated with the Eliot-Pearson Department of Child Study at Tufts. grab-and-go sandwiches and salads. Open Monday – Thursday. faculty resignations. 8:00am – 7:00pm Friday. sushi. and holidays. The classroom teachers create learning environments. and subsidized slots. and actively recruits a diverse community of children. handbook and a form to join waiting list. The School welcomes members of Tufts. and five-year olds. Students can call 617-627INFO for all types of University-related news from weather suspensions. a hot food bar. These families pay a portion of the tuition based on a standardized scale. DINING SERVICES Patti Klos. but still are not able to handle the financial burden of full tuition. call the school at (617) 627-3434. Sunday. individual pizza and an assortment of cookies and sweet treats. children.edu/dining/ Located in the far corner of Mugar Hall is the Mugar Café.2:00pm Saturday. the University endeavors to have announcements made over Boston radio and television stations (WBZ AM 1030. six-.

booklets. Parking fines which are not paid or not appealed within fourteen business days will be charged against a student’s Bursar account. shower. rubber stamps. F. They are able to handle rush jobs as well.tufts. Director 124 Professors Row. The Copy Center and Printing Services 179 College Ave (near Cousens Gym) Weekdays 7:30 – 4:30 Copy Center: Printing Services: x73066 x73498 The Copy Center and Printing Services can be used for copying and printing needs.tufts. seven days a week. bookplates. black and white or in color. laminating. For more information. They also provide a full range of graphics and typesetting services for Macintosh and PC. envelopes. Many of their papers come in a variety of colors. Cheshire (tape) binding and spiral binding. velo-binding. invitations (blue seal card stock. Students are encouraged to take full advantage of this excellent service. Medical reports will be forwarded to an employee’s regular attending physician when indicated (with permission) or upon request. Services include treatment of medical illnesses. 3 or 5 hole drill. Applicants registering their vehicles must fill out a vehicle registration form.edu/healthservice/ The Tufts University Health Service. birth announcements) to elaborate multicolor publications. They also offer collating. G. labels.D. OFFICE SERVICES In addition to the copying facilities located in the Ginn Library. newsletters. H. rolodex cards.tufts. flyers. stationary. located on the Boston campus and operated by the Tufts School of Dental Medicine. graduation.edu/dental/. announcements. Cutting can be done to your specifications for cards. located on the Medford campus. a current Tufts I.TUFTS UNIVERSITY FACILITIES AND SERVICES There are a number of a la carte facilities on campus. provides medical services to both students and university personnel. There is no printing request that cannot be handled. wedding. consecutive numbering. PARKING REGULATIONS 419 Boston Avenue x73692 Weekdays 8:00am to 4:00pm http://publicsafety.tufts. posters. Vehicles that are not registered at the Department of Public 105 . presentation/pocket folders. post-it notes.edu/parking Motor vehicles that are operated or parked on the Tufts University campus must display a valid University parking decal or pass. NCR forms (2 to 6 parts). The dental clinic. offers a full range of dental treatment and is open to the general public. invitations or tickets. call 617-636-6828 or go to http://www. from 20lb copy paper to the finer sheets of Strathmore and Fox River. The service is prompt and efficient and their rates are competitive. and assistance and referrals to other medical facilities. Pick up and delivery are available. Special orders available. and the vehicle registration. x73350 http://ase. stitching. brochures. including times when classes are not in session. padded memos. recycled and non-recycled. laboratory tests. The Copy Center can provide any printed piece ranging from business cards. and present a valid driver’s license. University parking regulations are enforced 24 hours a day.edu/dining/. the Copy Center and Printing Services also provides these services.. The Copy Center stocks many types of papers. Provide them with hard copy or computer disc and they will typeset and print your job. large or small. HEALTH SERVICE Michelle Bowdler. allergy reactions. Complete information on the dining service facilities can be found at this website: http://www. The person registering/operating a motor vehicle is responsible for all non-moving violations issued against the decal or pass. labeling. injuries.

ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH AND SAFETY 419 Boston Avenue. J. and assisting in strategies to assure regulatory compliance. In case of an emergency (police. Worker’s Compensation benefits.edu/adminsvc/?pid=21. fire. and that receive three tickets for not having a decal/pass or for parking at an expired parking meter will be towed at the operator’s expense. personal protective equipment. and the Office of Risk Management and Insurance under one central public safety organization.edu/adminsvc/?pid=6. Emergencies that occur outside of normal working hours should be reported to the Tufts University Police Department at 617-627-6911 or x66911.edu/ehs/ The Environmental Health and Safety Office is involved in assisting academic and operational departments in providing the safest possible environment for students. exposure monitoring. security alarms. UNIVERSITY POLICE Medford/Somerville Campus 419 Boston Avenue. campus safety vans. administration of university property and casualty insurance claims. 2. response and coordination of emergency medical services. lock control systems. implementing programs. criminal investigations.tufts. This is accomplished by performing evaluations. occupational health assessments. parking control and enforcement. 106 . detail officers for registered social events. drills. bio-safety. and educational programs. Individuals desiring information or assistance are encouraged to contact staff members at x73229 days from 9:00am to 5:00pm. crime prevention programs. x73229 http://publicsafety. call 617-627-6911 or extension 66911. Individuals desiring information or special assistance should also contact the police at the same number. 1. Specific programs include such diverse areas as: asbestos management. 3. campus security programs. The 2008-2009 parking decal fees can be found at http://publicsafety. respiratory protection.tufts. disposal of hazardous waste.edu/risk_ins/ The Risk Management and Insurance Office is responsible for the following: risk analysis and insurance coverage. fire safety inspections. laboratory safety. PUBLIC AND ENVIRONMENTAL SAFETY The Department of Public and Environmental Safety represents a comprehensive approach to increase safety and security awareness by combining the University Police Department. x73981 http://publicsafety. call Public Safety Administrative Services at x73692 or download at http://publicsafety.edu/police/?pid=1 The University Police are responsible for: campus patrol. or medical assistance).tufts. emergency dispatch. the Office of Environmental Health and Safety. x73030 http://publicsafety. RISK MANAGEMENT AND INSURANCE 419 Boston Avenue. coordination of special campus events. an inter-campus service between Medford and Boston and service between Medford and New England Conservatory and the Museum School in Boston. faculty. and staff. chemical safety.tufts. For schedules and maps. loss prevention analysis. providing training. identifying resources.tufts.TUFTS UNIVERSITY FACILITIES AND SERVICES Safety. SHUTTLE BUS Tufts University provides an intra-campus shuttle (which stops at various campus buildings and Davis Square). I.

SMOKING REGULATIONS The Fletcher School and all of Tufts University Campus is covered by the Massachusetts Clean Indoor Air Act. The University Chaplain also reaches beyond traditional religious groups to concerns in all aspects of University endeavor and in relations with surrounding communities. Under these laws. 107 . without the prior written consent of the Office of the President of Tufts University or as appropriate. that instructors provide ample opportunities for such students to make up work missed on such occasions without penalty. University Chaplain Goddard Chapel. or any variant. and serving in an ombudsman role . Catholic. In addition. USE OF TUFTS’ NAME M. and Buddhism. This includes teaching. or to identify Tufts in any advertising or promotion sales literature.tufts. These laws must be observed under threat of penalties and fines. counseling.TUFTS UNIVERSITY FACILITIES AND SERVICES K. the City of Somerville has enacted an ordinance which regulates smoking on the Medford/Somerville campus. including classrooms.OLeary@tufts. written reports.html L. smoking is prohibited in public places. N. UNIVERSITY GUIDELINES PERTAINING TO RELIGIOUS OBSERVANCES In constructing the academic calendar. No consulting or other outside arrangement grants the right to use the names “Tufts University” or “The Fletcher School”. The University Chaplain works cooperatively with the Jewish. it is recommended: ! ! that students be encouraged to observe their appropriate religious holy days. There are also restrictions that will affect lounges and dining areas in the University. meeting rooms. or other mandatory class assignments are scheduled for or due on such holy days. rest rooms. The University Chaplaincy upholds the Universalist tradition and commitment to inclusivity. These laws supplement current fire and safety laws. that instructors strive to facilitate this by allowing absence from classes for such purposes.mediating disputes and making recommendations to the President. community service. like Eastern Orthodox Christianity. and entranceways.edu http://www. hallways. oral reports. UNIVERSITY CHAPLAIN SERVICES The University Chaplain provides interfaith services and programs and serves as an umbrella for all religious life on all campuses. the Office of the Dean of The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy.edu/chaplaincy/index. Protestant. David O'Leary. x73427 David. Hinduism. and by trying to insure that no examinations. and Muslim Associate Chaplains and administers Goddard Chapel as a University facility. Rev. religious holy days will not be the sole factor in determining days on which classes will be held or suspended. helping to promote a positive ethical climate for Tufts as a whole. Special support is provided for traditions not represented by Associate Chaplains. Appropriate informational signs will be posted in buildings. However.

TUFTS UNIVERSITY FACILITIES AND SERVICES 108 .

APPENDICES .

.

Administration.APPENDIX I MEMORANDUM TO FLETCHER STUDENTS REGARDING THE HONOR CODE August 2008 The policy of The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy is to admit students who have demonstrated high academic achievement and adequate preparation for graduate study in international relations. quotations. Students are. other members of the Faculty. character. therefore. Stephen W. or the members of the Fletcher School's Student Council. Bosworth Dean 111 . and staff of the School take pride in being members of the Fletcher Community. the residence hall. including class lectures and the work of other students. reliability. urged to seek advice on any points of doubt. Intelligent consultation with the faculty and administrators . the School operates within an Honor Code. and other University facilities. please do not hesitate to discuss the matter with me. and common academic purpose. Students are also expected to show consideration for the needs of others in the use of the library. The School provides a copy of the honor code to all students and asks them to become familiar with it by the time they register. and scholarship. and exemplary conduct in all their personal affairs. Consistent with these policies. We are sincerely glad to welcome you to Fletcher. The School expects its students to make the best possible use of their opportunities as graduate students and to demonstrate the qualities of mind and character that will warrant confident recommendation by the School for professional positions of responsibility and trust. and in their own interest. Under this "code of academic integrity. and in other academic activities. mutual respect. as well as in personal conduct. If you have any questions about this memorandum. faculty. citations. each student is expected to be meticulous in attribution of source materials. in the preparation of research papers. which is not original." students are expected to maintain without constant supervision the highest standards of honesty in examinations. The students.notably the faculty chair of the Honor Code Committee or the Academic Dean can forestall a surprising number of problems. a group of individuals from diverse backgrounds but linked together by a spirit of cooperation. the dining rooms. and who have been strongly recommended with respect to integrity. In written and other work.

MEMORANDUM REGARDING THE HONOR CODE 112 .

The following are the principal guidelines regarding attributions: a. the instructor setting the examination or grading the written work. Every member of the Fletcher Community is expected to conform to the Code. Specific procedures regarding violations Academic Integrity are covered below in section E. However. Written contributions to the written work.APPENDIX II CODE OF ACADEMIC INTEGRITY "HONOR CODE" A. must be identified in the same way as written contributions or interviews. should be attributed. The possibility that some particular situation is not expressly covered in the following three sections does not excuse violation of the principles. and staff of the standards of integrity regarding scholarship and collegial use of resources. c. some other person must be informed. in some cases. WRITTEN WORK 1. 2. any member of the Fletcher Community who becomes aware of a violation of the Code has a responsibility to the community to take action. GENERAL The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy has a Code of Academic Integrity. identifying the person interviewed. Normally. Such situations must be discussed with the faculty members responsible for evaluating the work and arrangements made to 113 . General background reading need not be attributed unless requested by the person responsible for grading the written work or relied on so heavily that an uninformed reader might attribute to the writer ideas that the writer is repeating from other sources. faculty. whether or not quoted directly. Academic integrity cannot be codified in every aspect. violations can be grounds for revoking course credit and the degree or honors of which it formed a part and removing a person from that Community. that person in the case of the violation of the Code's Library section would be a staff member of the Library or the Director of the Library. At those times. If a direct discussion with the violator would not fully remedy or clarify the situation. in the case of an Examination or Written Work violation. Since violations of the Code are violations of both academic and social standards expected of members of the Fletcher Community. The purpose of the Code is to inform students. Factual data stemming from an oral interview should be attributed to the interview. Enforcement of the Code is in the hands of each member of the Fletcher Community. The attributions should be in the form of footnotes or endnotes prescribed by format regulations. The primary means of enforcement is self-discipline. interpretations of notes and speeches or other oral presentations not yet published. such as dictated passages. EXCEPTIONS The Fletcher School does not give academic credit for classified research. Data classified by a government or proprietary data might also fall within this category. But some statement of how the general principles apply to specific situations can be useful to illustrate the scope and normal operation of those principles. Factual data stemming from personal observation should be similarly identified. dates and places. But it is acknowledged that scholarly thought and even reportage frequently requires the collaborative efforts of several people. The sources of all factual data contained in written work must be identified. b. But there are times when self-discipline may fail. Oral contributions that are functionally equivalent to written contributions. B. GENERAL RULE All written work submitted for credit towards a Fletcher course or degree must be the work of the person named as submitting the paper for credit. important data might be so sensitive that to reveal its source even indirectly will jeopardize a career or a life.

1. Transfer credit for work done elsewhere is given in appropriate cases by petition to the Committee on Student Academic Programs. either in-class or take-home. or the Academic Dean or the Executive Associate Dean. During class examinations. DUAL SUBMISSIONS All written work submitted for scholarly evaluation as part of the degree requirements at The Fletcher School should be original work not submitted for scholarly evaluation at another institution or to more than one instructor at The Fletcher School unless specifically authorized beforehand by the Fletcher instructors involved. if any. E. it is advisable to limit discussion of the possible violation with persons involved with enforcement procedures. In order to avoid the possible adverse effects of rumors that have not been substantiated. if so. 114 . or to perform any other actions which could give one user of the library a significant advantage over other users.HONOR CODE maintain scholarly standards while safeguarding sources. Students taking examinations. students may not use any library materials for purposes of an examination when that use will result in other students not having equivalent access to them. to secrete library materials in book lockers or sections of the stacks not corresponding with the call numbers assigned to the materials. In some cases. EXAMINATIONS With respect to in-class and take-home examinations. arrangements will also have to be made with the Director of the Library to safeguard sensitive work deposited there. 2. to hold borrowed materials past the return date. C. However. the mere failure so to report (if it does not amount to aiding and abetting the violation) shall not be considered a violation of the Honor Code. the participants in the process described here shall keep the identity of the respondent confidential. other than as necessary or appropriate to give effect to the Honor Code or the procedures described here. 3. may use only those materials that have been authorized by the evaluator. PROCEDURES REGARDING VIOLATIONS OF CODE OF ACADEMIC INTEGRITY These are the procedures that will be applied in the case of any alleged violation of the Code of Academic Integrity of The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy. Students asking for an extension of the assigned time limit should bring their particular cases or the pertinent circumstances to the attention of the person setting the examination a reasonable time before the examination. to deface library materials. except where the respondent effectively waives this confidentiality. LIBRARY The materials in the Ginn Library are for the use of the entire Fletcher community. D. all students are bound by identical time limits for examinations. However. there must be no unauthorized communication of any sort or unnecessary noise or other distractions. It is a violation of the Code to remove library materials without charging them out. or as otherwise necessary or appropriate in order to comply with University policy or law. there might be cases in which extensions of the time limit might seem appropriate for particular students or to take account of particular circumstances. how much extra time and under what conditions belongs solely to the person setting the examination. In principle. students shall not seek or receive assistance of any kind from any sources not permitted by the examiner. CONFIDENTIALITY OF CHARGES AND DISPOSITION Throughout the process described here. Discretion whether to allow extra time and. Even when the evaluator authorizes the use of library materials. SELF-ENFORCEMENT Members of the Fletcher Community who identify a possible violation of the Honor Code have a responsibility to bring the relevant facts to the attention of the instructor for the course involved. Nor may students offer or allow to another person any assistance in an examination not expressly authorized by the examiner.

or other members of the Fletcher Community. in cases where the instructor imposes penalties pursuant to paragraph (a) above. d. Along with the notice. notify the respondent describing the allegations. 4. in respect of matters assigned to it. The instructor shall report the violation and his or her action. who. the matter shall be referred either to the instructor involved or to the Honor Code Committee referred to below for action under sections 4 or 5 below. describing the opportunity provided to the student to respond to the allegations. it shall serve in all respects in place of the Honor Code Committee under these procedures. 5. engage in the procedure described in section 5 below. plagiarism. pursuant to the following procedures. may request the Honor Code Committee to. because of the severity of the alleged violation or because the violation would not be the first found to have been committed by the student involved. appoint a subcommittee of members of the Honor Code Committee. b. Finally. it shall evaluate the facts and make a recommendation as to an appropriate penalty. ACCUSATIONS AND ANONYMITY Students or others (except instructors) who merely submit documentary evidence. and it then shall. or to the Academic Dean or Executive Associate Dean. may choose to remain anonymous. NOTICE TO RESPONDENT Once it has determined to evaluate a matter. If conditions (i) or (ii) for application of paragraph (a) are not met. In cases where either (i) the instructor has first-hand knowledge of the Honor Code violation (e. with the consent of the Dean. up to failure. 115 . the instructor is authorized to impose penalties relating to the student's grade in the course. students or others who provide information regarding alleged Honor Code violations in the form of their own observations cannot remain anonymous. The instructor may only do so after providing the respondent with notice and an opportunity to respond to the allegations. the respondent shall be given a copy of these procedures and such other materials as the Honor Code Committee shall deem appropriate. and the remainder of the process will use reasonable efforts to maintain the anonymity of these students or others. The School's normal grievance procedure will not apply to these cases. if the instructor or the Academic Dean feels that graver penalties than those described in paragraph (a) may be merited. if he or she believes that the imposition of penalties was an incorrect application of the Honor Code. or (ii) the facts are not disputed.. either of them may request the Honor Code Committee to. the student. will maintain a record of these matters separate from the student's official transcript. In addition. engage in the procedure described in section 5 below. Where the Academic Dean or the Executive Associate Dean receives information that he considers nonfrivolous regarding an alleged Honor Code violation. EVALUATION OF FACTS AND RECOMMENDATION OF PENALTIES BY THE HONOR CODE COMMITTEE At the beginning of each academic year. When a matter is referred to the Honor Code Committee. and it then shall. the instructor or the Academic Dean may request the Honor Code Committee to. On the other hand. the Dean shall appoint an Honor Code Committee comprised of five people drawn from the faculty and staff of the School.APPENDIX II 3. They should indicate this desire when they deliver the evidence to the relevant instructor. The Honor Code b.g. c. and the Executive Associate Dean then shall. the Honor Code Committee shall request the Executive Associate Dean to. and it then shall. and two people drawn from the student body of the School. or if the instructor is proctoring an examination in which the instructor observes cheating). If such a subcommittee is formed. engage in the procedure described in section 5 below. a. to discharge its responsibilities under this section. as the person accused should be afforded the opportunity to confront adverse witnesses. to the Academic Dean. the Executive Associate Dean. or other information that stands by itself in terms of its authenticity and meaning. PROCEDURE The Honor Code Committee will be in charge of its procedure and may adopt such procedural rules as are consistent with efficiency and fair process in the context of these procedures. The Honor Code Committee may. and the Registrar. if any. EVALUATION OF FACTS AND IMPOSITION OF PENALTIES BY INSTRUCTOR a. subject to section 6 below.

it shall also make a recommendation as to the imposition of penalties. or faculty member. hearings may be recorded on audiotape by the School. as described in paragraph (e) below. However. The advocate may attend any hearing and consult with the respondent throughout the process and hearing but may not participate directly in the hearing except to give the respondent's closing statement if the respondent so chooses. if the respondent requests. ATTENDANCE AT HEARINGS Hearings shall be attended only by the Honor Code Committee. The person in charge of preparing the audiotape may attend the hearings as necessary to do so. An advocate may be a professional attorney or may be a friend. The Dean may review any of the facts or analysis that he deems relevant to the decision to impose penalties or may ask the Honor Code Committee to do so. REPORT OF HONOR CODE COMMITTEE The Honor Code Committee shall determine whether it finds that a clear preponderance of the evidence indicates that the respondent has violated the Honor Code in connection with the subject matter referenced in the notice described in paragraph (a). An affirmative determination (of culpability) shall be made by an affirmative vote of at least two thirds of the members of the Honor Code Committee in attendance. The School will retain custody and control over these tapes in such manner as it determines and shall make transcripts if and as it deems appropriate. RECORDING OF HEARINGS At the Honor Code Committee's discretion. ii. In severe cases. 116 . any witnesses. The Honor Code Committee will be in charge of what evidence it considers. and evidence. f. all as it deems appropriate. i. and. and shall consider the relative credibility of evidence as it assesses the facts. at the discretion of the Honor Code Committee. the sanction recommended may be suspension or expulsion. The School will make the audiotape or copies thereof available to the respondent for review within a reasonable time after receipt of a request. If the Honor Code Committee makes such an affirmative determination. ADVOCATES Students responding to allegations may decide to seek the assistance of an advocate. g.HONOR CODE Committee will be required to hold a hearing at which it will provide the respondent an opportunity to be heard and may examine the respondent. The Fletcher School process does not make the use of an advocate necessary and the School does not provide attorneys for any students involved in Honor Code proceedings. Defects in the recordings will not invalidate the proceedings. e. the respondent. other witnesses. ii. ACTION BY DEAN a. advocates are permitted to attend any hearings before the Honor Code Committee subject to the following limitations. University counsel. unless the Honor Code Committee so determines. c. if any. The respondent must notify the Executive Associate Dean at least 48 hours before any scheduled hearing if the respondent will have an advocate at that hearing. Witnesses other than the respondent shall attend only while they give their evidence. UNIVERSITY COUNSEL The School may use attorneys as it deems appropriate. After notice by the respondent to the School. parent. This notice shall include the identity and relevant affiliation of the advocate. Fletcher School students and faculty may be admitted to the hearing in such numbers and to such extent as the Honor Code Committee determines is consistent with the maintenance of a suitable atmosphere. i. an advocate. d. Possible penalties include those described in section 6(c) below. 6. The Honor Code Committee shall submit a written report including its determination and recommendation to the Dean.

This will normally accompany other penalties listed below. iv. The penalties that may be imposed in relation to a finding of a violation of the Honor Code include. This publication shall not identify the student. although the Dean may. the following: Report the facts to the instructor of the relevant course and request that the instructor assign (or reassign) an appropriate grade in accordance with the facts as found by the Honor Code Committee. i. 117 . Reprimand without notation on the respondent's official transcript. and of any penalty imposed shall be made available for the information of the Fletcher Community. or may be imposed alone. a brief summary of the charge. reopen proceedings and modify or remove penalties on the basis of new evidence. Suspension with notation on the respondent's official transcript. v. The Dean shall provide the respondent an opportunity to make a written or oral presentation to the Dean. under such conditions as the Dean shall determine. c.APPENDIX II b. 7. There will be no further appeal once the Dean makes a determination to impose a penalty. iii. at his discretion. ii. but are not limited to. of the Honor Code Committee's report. Censure with notation on the respondent's official transcript. PUBLICATION In cases in which an Honor Code violation has been found and a penalty imposed by the Dean. Expulsion with notation on the respondent's official transcript.

HONOR CODE 118 .

3. The deadline for the review is February 20 for both May and early Fall degree candidates.umi. After the dissertation defense. CONTENTS Each paper should consist of the following parts in the order named: A. TITLE PAGE TITLE A THESIS PRESENTED TO THE FACULTY OF THE FLETCHER SCHOOL OF LAW AND DIPLOMACY BY FULL NAME OF CANDIDATE IN PARTIAL FULFILLMENT OF THE REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY MONTH/YEAR B. 2. 4.APPENDIX III GUIDE FOR PREPARATION OF DISSERTATIONS AT THE FLETCHER SCHOOL OF LAW AND DIPLOMACY Use the specifications below to format the dissertation. THIS SHOULD INCLUDE THE FOLLOWING: 1. IF ANY E. Ginn Library reference staff will review an early draft of one chapter and part of the bibliography to provide feedback on footnote and bibliography format. Education Professional Experience Publications Any other information deemed pertinent C. AN ABSTRACT OF NOT MORE THAN 350 WORDS D. IF ANY F. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS. PREFACE. DEDICATION. IF ANY 119 . It is expected that this review will provide the author with sufficient information to complete the dissertation using the correct formats. the PhD candidate must submit a print deposit copy of the final dissertation version to the Director of PhD Student Services and an electronic copy to ProQuest/UMI at http://dissertations.com/tuftsfletcher/ 1. A SHORT CV (CURRICULUM VITAE) OR RESUME.

and interviews. Left margin: at least 1 ½ inches to allow for binding E. Bibliography and Appendices are included in the total pagination. ACID-FREE WHITE PAPER. G. C. The text: five spaces 2. This should include all material consulted that was useful in the actual composition of the thesis. 2. 3. by editor. Should be made with complete accuracy. THIS SHOULD INCLUDE THE FOLLOWING: 1. Direct quotations may be incorporated.GUIDE FOR PREPARATION OF DISSERTATIONS G. D. secondary sources may be subdivided into books. including footnotes and page number: at least ¾ of an inch. Pages may be numbered either at the top or the bottom of the page. in which case it will be a separate concluding chapter. A TABLE OF CONTENTS. Top: one inch 2. quotation marks are omitted. and page number on which each begins. H. APPENDICES This should include all maps.” 2. pamphlets. documents or other material not placed in the text. For example. 2. titles. It may be divided into at least two groups: a. This is the best way to handle quotations of less than four lines. SUMMARY OR CONCLUSION This may be very brief. BIBLIOGRAPHY 1. 3. or by title if there is no author. Right margin: one inch 4. the first page of the first chapter being “1. Primary sources b. Longer quotations may be set off from the body of the text by indenting eight spaces from both margins and by single spacing. and therefore included in the last chapter. All other parts of the paper. MARGINS SHOULD BE: 1. FORMAT A. with double quotation marks. PAGINATION 1. Sub-topics may be included with or without page numbers. charts. TYPE SIZE SHOULD BE 10 – 12 POINT. diagrams. 120 . or extensive. into the running account. DIRECT QUOTATIONS 1. Quotations: eight spaces F. This should be consecutive for the entire paper. such as Appendix and Bibliography. J. 2. Chapter numbers. INDENTATIONS FOR PARAGRAPHS FROM THE LEFT MARGIN SHOULD BE AS FOLLOWS: 1. K. THE TEXT – INCLUDING FOOTNOTE OR PARENTHETICAL REFERENCES I. which follow the text. Secondary sources Each group may be subdivided if the length of the bibliography or the complexity of the materials used warrants it. 2. All bibliographical items under each heading should be arranged alphabetically by author. newspaper and periodical titles should be underlined or italicized. Bottom. UNDERLINING/ITALICIZING All book titles. articles. 3. B. ALL PAPERS SHOULD BE DOUBLE-SPACED ON 8 ½ X 11.

and should have no punctuation. no matter what their length. An omission following a sentence is indicated by four dots. and has a different format from the bibliography associated with footnotes. To cite books. 121 . See Handbook appendix on Footnotes and Citations. If the preceding footnote contains more than one reference. 3. B. Leave a space before the first period. CITATIONS – FOOTNOTES OR PARENTHETICAL REFERENCES A. See Handbook appendix on Footnotes and citations. 5. should be used only when the same author and title are cited in the footnote immediately preceding. and the page number(s). The first. THE PURPOSES OF CITATIONS ARE AS FOLLOWS: 1. FOOTNOTES 1. Author may mean editor. This author-date system is placed within the text or at the end of a block quotation. ibid. but are too important to be omitted entirely. 2. The footnotes themselves should be placed in numerical order at the foot of the page. Subsequent (repeated) references: Within one chapter. placed immediately after the last word. 3. No punctuation is used between the author’s name and the date. H. In all cases where a footnote is required – whether to support a direct quotation or a paraphrase. which may consist of a phrase. To cite authority for particularly important or controversial statements or to give proper credit for ideas or statements which. if any. compiler. In the text. The reference consists of the author’s last (or family) name. 5. If the sentence preceding the ellipsis ends with some other punctuation. 7. The Latin abbreviation ibid. 6. If material is omitted within a sentence in a quotation. or slashes. repeat the full citation the first time the reference is used and use the short form thereafter. the number should be typed slightly above the line (half-space). A comma is used between the date and the page number and no abbreviation for “page” is included. 2. To amplify statements made in the body of the text with data that do not have enough bearing or significance to be included in the text proper. require a citation. should not be used. Footnotes must begin on the page where they are referenced. When beginning a new chapter. although paraphrased in the paper. such as just before a punctuation mark. 4. exclamation mark). organization. the bibliography is called a Reference List. articles. The first footnote should be separated from the text by a single line that is two spaces below the last line of text. All direct quotations. 3. Arabic numerals should be used and the notes should be numbered consecutively for each chapter. the ellipsis should be indicated by three spaced periods. and should start over with “1” at the beginning of each new chapter. or multiple authors. 3. REVIEW OF FORMAT A draft chapter with citations and a portion of the bibliography must be submitted to the Ginn Library for format review early in the writing process. parentheses. the year of publication of the work. 2. all subsequent references to an author and title that have already been cited should use the author’s last name and a shortened title with appropriate volume and page numbers. PARENTHETICAL REFERENCES 1. Footnotes should be single-spaced. or an entire paragraph – the footnote numbers should be placed at the end of the passage. manuscripts and other materials from which direct quotations have been taken. are not the writer’s own. is the period. In this system. It should be placed where it interferes least with the flow of the text. Check with faculty advisor before choosing a format. C. Either footnotes or the parenthetical reference system may be used. use that mark rather than the period (question mark. 4.APPENDIX III 4. 4. a sentence.

GUIDE FOR PREPARATION OF DISSERTATIONS 122 .

E. Jayne Susan Werner. BIBLIOGRAPHY Chong. and the Vietnam War. 2000. TWO OR MORE AUTHORS FOOTNOTE Kathleen Burk and Melvyn Stokes. They are in the style proposed in A Manual for Writers of Term Papers. sixth edition. You may want to ask your professor which style is preferred.APPENDIX IV FOOTNOTE AND BIBLIOGRAPHY FORMATS (DOCTORAL DISSERTATIONS. BIBLIOGRAPHY Burk. Peace Now! : American Society and the Ending of the Vietnam War.library. ! The first footnote citation to an item should be a full reference. The Girl in the Picture: The Story of Kim Phuc. 1993. Armonk. New York: Berg. (New York: Viking.edu/ginn/ginn_er. 1st American ed. 1st American ed.html (then click on Ginn Library Citation Style Sheet) FOOTNOTE AND BIBLIOGRAPHIC CITATIONS The following examples were formatted using Endnote software. as indicated below. and Luu Doan Huynh. New Haven: Yale University Press. ! A sample Bibliography and a short Reference List appear at the end of this guide. Sharpe. 1993). New York: Viking. as are the manuals for several other styles. New York: Berg. by Kate L. 1999. The Vietnam War: Vietnamese and American Perspectives. A copy of the Manual is available at the Reference Desk for further consultation. ! If you are using parenthetical citations instead of footnotes. 2000). UK. the list of works cited is called the reference list. and the Vietnam War. 2 Mark 123 . Peace Now! : American Society and the Ending of the Vietnam War (New Haven: Yale University Press. The United States and the European Alliance since 1945 (Oxford. refer to the handout available from the Registrar and the Ginn Library and available on the website at: http://www. Turabian. For footnote and Bibliography formats. 54. The Girl in the Picture: The Story of Kim Phuc. NY: M. 1999). and Luu Doan Huynh. Sharpe. revised by John Grossman and Alice Bennett.tufts. the Photograph. but later citations to the same item may be shortened in the style shown at the end of this guide. Kathleen. MALD THESES. 1999. Denise. ! Note the differences between the format for a footnote and the format for a bibliography entry. NY: M. UK. BOOKS SINGLE AUTHORS 1 FOOTNOTE Denise Chong. 25. Theses. The United States and the European Alliance since 1945. Jayne Susan Werner. Oxford. Bradley. 2 Rhodri Jeffreys-Jones. The Vietnam War: Vietnamese and American Perspectives (Armonk.E. students must follow a standard format for footnotes and bibliography. Rhodri. and Dissertations. the Photograph. Mark. and Melvyn Stokes. 1999). MA PAPERS AND TERM PAPERS) When submitting a research paper. 1 Bradley. Jeffreys-Jones. and the entries are in a different format. 1996.

1999.. introduction to The Vietnam War: An Almanac.” in Vietnam: Anatomy of a Conflict. Government Publications Department. John S. New York: Theatre Communications Group. E. Government Publications Department. Note: When there are more than three authors. A Selected List of U. IL: Northwestern University. Evanston. NO AUTHOR 1 FOOTNOTE Coming to Terms: American Plays & the Vietnam War (New York: Theatre Communications Group. New York: World Almanac Publications. Government Publications Department. 1969. Evanston. IL: Northwestern University.S. The Vietnam War: An Almanac. New York. ed. 2 William Henderson and Wesley R.. 1969). Fishel. IL: F. John S.S. John S. Library. BIBLIOGRAPHY Northwestern University. A Selected List of U.. 1985). The Vietnam War: An Almanac (New York: World Almanac Publications. Bowman (New York: World Almanac Publications. PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST (Northwestern University 1969) Northwestern University. Library. ed.FOOTNOTE AND BIBLIOGRAPHY FORMATS PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST (Burk and Stokes 1999) Burk. 1985. NY: Berg. 124 . 1985. ed. BIBLIOGRAPHY Bowman. 1969. ESSAY OR CHAPTER BY ONE AUTHOR IN A WORK EDITED BY ANOTHER FOOTNOTE 1 Fox Butterfield. Wesley R. New York. (Bowman 1985) PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST Bowman. use the forms shown in the VIDEO example below. 1985.S. Government Publications on the Vietnam War. The Vietnam War: An Almanac. IL: Northwestern University. PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST (Coming to Terms 1985) Coming to Terms: American Plays & the Vietnam War. 201. “Foreign Policy of Ngo Dinh Diem.. Bowman. Library. ed. CORPORATE AUTHOR 1 FOOTNOTE Northwestern University. BIBLIOGRAPHY Coming to Terms: American Plays & the Vietnam War. Kathleen and Melvyn Stokes. 1968). Oxford. Inc. Government Publications on the Vietnam War (Evanston. ed. UK. 1985. 1985). Government Publications on the Vietnam War. A Selected List of U. New York: Theatre Communications Group. Peacock Publishers. Fishel (Itasca. The United States and the European Alliance since 1945. EDITOR 1 FOOTNOTE John S. NY: World Almanac Publications. 1985).

Bureau of Public Affairs. Westport. Department of State.S. 1996). 192-219.APPENDIX IV BIBLIOGRAPHY Butterfield. Peacock Publishers. Office of the Historian. Kennedy. ed. 192-219. 1998. Vol. American Foreign Policy since the Vietnam War: The Search for Consensus from Nixon to Clinton. American Foreign Policy since the Vietnam War: The Search for Consensus from Nixon to Clinton. 1968. ed. DC: Government Printing Office. Sharpe. 1998). Wesley R. Fishel. Armonk. and the Vietnam War. 1996. Washington. Peacock Publishers. In Vietnam: Anatomy of a conflict. 28. Edward C. PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST (Henderson and Fishel 1968. Wesley R. Itasca. William. Praeger Studies in Diplomacy and Strategic Thought. Washington. Sharpe. Vol. Kennedy. 28. Laos. 1998. 1998. Keefer. IL: F. Fishel. 1985.S. Laos. New York: World Almanac Publications. Foreign policy of Ngo Dinh Diem. and Wesley R.S. ed. Department of State. 1 BOOK IN A SERIES BIBLIOGRAPHY Schwab. DC: Government Printing Office. "Foreign Policy of Ngo Dinh Diem. Office of the Historian. Henderson. Melanson. Bowman. Defending the Free World: John F. E. DC: Government Printing Office. Department of State. Fox. Foreign Relations of the United States. Itasca. 1961-1965. Foreign Relations of the United States. IL: F. Bureau of Public Affairs. Inc. Edward C. and the Vietnam War. Richard A. (Melanson 1996) PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST Melanson. NY: M. Armonk. Lyndon Johnson. ed. 1961-1965. John S. E. 1 BIBLIOGRAPHY Melanson. Praeger Studies in Diplomacy and Strategic Thought (Westport. 2nd ed. NY: M. Foreign Relations of the United States. American Foreign Policy since the Vietnam War: The Search for Consensus from Nixon to Clinton. FOOTNOTE Orrin Schwab. NY: M.E. EDITION OTHER THAN THE FIRST FOOTNOTE Richard A. Loas. vol. 2nd ed. Keefer. ed. Fishel." In Vietnam: Anatomy of a Conflict..S.E. Lyndon Johnson. 2nd ed. Orrin.E. Edward C. Fishel. William. 28. 1998). BIBLIOGRAPHY U. 125 . SEPARATELY TITLED VOLUME IN A MULTI-VOLUME WORK FOOTNOTE 1 U. Defending the Free World: John F. Department of State 1998) U. Bureau of Public Affairs. PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST (U. Office of the Historian. Sharpe. CT: Praeger. 201) Henderson. Keefer (Washington. 1968. CT: Praeger. Richard A. ed. (Armonk. Introduction to The Vietnam War: An Almanac. Inc. and Wesley R.

1 126 . May 6. no. Vietnam's Chief in War and Peace. MacDonald. 1989 ed. and the Vietnam War. (Danyluk 2000." Marine Corps Gazette 84. Vietnam's chief in war and peace. “[w]ell-known reference books are generally not listed in bibliographies." Economist. Westport. Marine Corps Gazette 84. Either form is acceptable. no. ARTICLE IN A JOURNAL 1 FOOTNOTE Steven D. Economist. Steven D. aged 94. no. Died on April 29th. 2000. but the edition." Etudes internationales 30. “Vietnam War. must be specified. PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST (Pham Van Dong. ARTICLES ARTICLE IN AN ENCYCLOPEDIA Note: According to Turabian’s Manual. FOREIGN LANGUAGE TITLE 1 (1999): 89.FOOTNOTE AND BIBLIOGRAPHY FORMATS PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST (Schwab 1998) Schwab. 8 (2000): 3489. Died on April 29th. Lyndon Johnson. Preventing atrocities. Orrin. 1998. 2000. 2 William J. Danyluk. "La diplomatie japonaise et le Vietnam (1972-1998). died on April 29th. Vietnam’s chief 2000.) ARTICLE IN A MAGAZINE 1"Pham FOOTNOTE Van Dong. 6 (2000): 36-8. “Vietnam War. Vietnam's Chief in War and Peace. FOOTNOTE Yoshiharu Tsuboi. BIBLIOGRAPHY Danyluk.” FOOTNOTE 1 Richard Butwell and Charles B. "Preventing Atrocities. Praeger Studies in Diplomacy and Strategic Thought. 19611965. 2000. Aged 94. Kennedy.” in Encyclopedia Americana. "Memorandum on Vietnamese Cooperation in Accounting for United States Prisoners of War and Missing in Action. May 6." Marine Corps Gazette 84. if not the first." Weekly Compilation of Presidential Documents 36. February 18. 6:36-8. February 18. 6 (2000): 37. 2000.” in Encyclopedia Americana. no. Aged 94. 89. "Memorandum on Vietnamese Cooperation in Accounting for United States Prisoners of War and Missing in Action. 2000. In notes or parenthetical references the facts of publication are usually omitted. 89. Steven D." Weekly Compilation of Presidential Documents 36." Economist. Clinton. no. Clinton. 89) Pham Van Dong. 89. William J. no. Defending the free world: John F. 1989 ed. 8 (2000): 348. "Preventing Atrocities. May 6. BIBLIOGRAPHY "Pham Van Dong. but must be used consistently throughout the paper. CT: Praeger. PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST (Richard Butwell and Charles B. 2000. MacDonald. 37) PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST Danyluk. Note: Sometimes the inverted form of the date is used (6 May 2000).

Etudes Internationales 30." Wall Street Journal. and to facilitate location of the passage by the reader. corporate or government reports. Marlene." Etudes internationales 30. PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST (Tsuboi 1999. For Vietnam today: A hand up. Thus. 2000. 2 Winston Groom. to make clear the reason for lack of a page citation. 22 (2000): 2103. 2103) PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST Chamberlain. a TV Spot for Shoes Uses Imagery That Evokes Conflict with the U." Minneapolis Star Tribune. by Denise Chong. may be cited as “available in” a database. 35A. however. 1: 85-92. you may want to cite the database in which you found the article. 1 127 . Wire service and other materials that are unavailable in printed form or are difficult to obtain in the original. 35A) Note: According to Turabian’s Manual. 2000. 2002. Available from LexisNexis. "In Today's Vietnam the War Is a Selling Point. most newspapers. Marlene. BIBLIOGRAPHY Chamberlain. 1999. 2000.S. by Denise Chong. no. La diplomatie japonaise et le Vietnam (1972-1998). it is not necessary to indicate that they are also available in database form unless the documents in original form are difficult to obtain.. If you are footnoting the article and would normally supply a page number (as for a quotation). Minneapolis Star Tribune. Most articles found in electronic databases do not indicate the original page numbers within the electronic text. by Denise Chong. PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST (Winston Groom 2000. news items from daily papers are rarely listed separately in a bibliography or reference list. “Quagmire Nostalgia: The Media are Forever Bogged Down in Vietnam. Yoshiharu. 2003. Booklist 96. "La diplomatie japonaise et le Vietnam (1972-1998). 22: 2103. Yoshiharu. UNTITLED BOOK REVIEW 1 FOOTNOTE Marlene Chamberlain. 1 (1999): 85-92. November 24. from The Bluebook: A Uniform System of Citation If a database contains documents published and available separately. Booklist 96. Booklist 96. ARTICLE FOUND IN AN ELECTRONIC DATABASE Note: When to cite an electronic source.APPENDIX IV BIBLIOGRAPHY Tsuboi. October 17. A19. no. (Chamberlain 2000. no. and statutory or legislative materials may be cited in their original form even if they are found by means of a database search. Accessed March 10. 22 (2000): 2103. November 24. FOOTNOTE Noemie Emery. November 11. Review of The girl in the picture: The story of Kim Phuc and the photograph that changed the course of the Vietnam War. no. "For Vietnam Today: A Hand Up. no. The Weekly Standard. ARTICLE IN A NEWSPAPER 1 FOOTNOTE Michael Flagg. 89) Tsuboi. review of The Girl in the Picture: The Story of Kim Phuc and the Photograph That Changed the Course of the Vietnam War. Review of The Girl in the Picture: The Story of Kim Phuc and the Photograph That Changed the Course of the Vietnam War.

WEBSITE FOOTNOTE The Vietnam War.FOOTNOTE AND BIBLIOGRAPHY FORMATS BIBLIOGRAPHY Noemie Emery. 832. House. 2002.html. 1998.. A Bill to Restore Veteran's Tobacco-Related Illness Benefits. 1999. Library of Congress. R. 1st sess. Accessed March 10. October 2. Congress. Accessed December 20. 2nd sess.S. POW/MIA Oversight: Hearing before the Subcommittee on Military Personnel. Available from Congressional Universe. “Quagmire Nostalgia: The Media are Forever Bogged Down in Vietnam. H. R. Congress. 1999. PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST (U. 832 (accessed December 20.com/vietnam. Committee on National Security..gov/pow/powhome. 2002. 1998. A Bill to Restore Veteran's Tobacco-Related Illness Benefits.. 2nd sess. November 11. 2000.. 2000). HEARING 1 FOOTNOTE Congress. 832. House. Available from http://lcweb2.gov/pow/powhome.. 2003.com/vietnam. Available from LexisNexis. Committee on National Security. 1999. 2000. The Weekly Standard. “Quagmire nostalgia: The media are forever bogged down in Vietnam. Accessed December 14. 2000. 2000). Available from http://www. 1998. Available from Congressional Universe. Congress. H. BIBLIOGRAPHY U. available from Congressional Universe. Subcommittee on Military Personnel. 106th Cong. 106th Cong. Congress. 128 . POW/MIA Oversight: Hearing before the Subcommittee on Military Personnel. House. House 1998) U. Federal Research Division. Prisoner-of-War/Missing-in-Action Database.S. Accessed December 20.loc. Committee on National Security. available from http://www.S. GOVERNMENT DOCUMENTS BILL FOOTNOTE House. Federal Research Division.multied.. 2000. available from http://lcweb2. 2nd sess.loc. Congress. 1 BIBLIOGRAPHY U. 105th Cong. (U. 2003. 105th Cong. POW/MIA Oversight: Hearing before the Subcommittee on Military Personnel. 1 Library of Congress.S. Congress. Accessed March 10. 1961-1970. Subcommittee on Military Personnel. 1st sess.. House. House. 1st sess. House 1999) PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST U... H. November 11. PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST (Emery 2002) Noemie Emery. R. 2000. The Weekly Standard. 2 BIBLIOGRAPHY The Vietnam War. Subcommittee on Military Personnel.html.S.. Available from LexisNexis. 2000 (accessed December 14. October 2. August. 106th Cong. 2000). Prisoner-of-War/Missing-in-Action Database..multied. A bill to restore veteran's tobacco-related illness benefits. 1961-1970 (accessed December 14. 105th Cong. Accessed December 14. August. 2002. October 2.S.

2000.). 50 min.).. DeRosa. Peace Now.. 50 min. 2000. Peace Now! : American Society and the Ending of the Vietnam War (New Haven: Yale University Press. Janet Cole. New York: New Video Group. 129 . Agent Orange and the Gulf War Syndrome. 1 videocassette (72 min. Sun Fountain Productions. by New Video Group. Subsequently.S. and New Video Group. Or Jeffreys-Jones. “A Million Thinking Bayonets: Political Indoctrination in the United States Army” (PhD diss.). "A Million Thinking Bayonets: Political Indoctrination in the United States Army. Christopher S." PhD diss. New York: New Video Group. 3 3 3 Jeffreys-Jones. you may use Ibid. (if there is more than one book cited by this author) If the work to be cited in the footnote is exactly the same as the work cited in the footnote immediately before it (with no intervening footnotes). 1 2 History Channel and others. Sun Fountain Productions. with a page number. Christopher S. 1999).). CBS News.APPENDIX IV DISSERTATION FOOTNOTE Christopher S. For instance: 2 Rhodri Jeffreys-Jones. 1 videocassette (ca. New York: Distributed in the U. by New Video Group. 2000). History Channel. Janet Cole. Betrayed. 3 Ibid. 14. Docurama. Peace Now! : American Society and the Ending of the Vietnam War (New Haven: Yale University Press. 2000. BIBLIOGRAPHY DeRosa. Temple University. Arts and Entertainment Network. Barbara. PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST (Sonneborn and others 2000) Sonneborn. Betrayed. 1 videocassette (ca. Regret to Inform. the full citation must be given. and New Video Group. and New Video Group. the citation may be shortened. Temple University. 1996). Temple University. 1 PARENTHETICAL REFERENCE AND REFERENCE LIST (DeRosa 2000) DeRosa. Barbara. Docurama. (if a page number is needed) Or Jeffreys-Jones.. Regret to inform. 1996. BIBLIOGRAPHY Sonneborn. VIDEO FOOTNOTE Barbara Sonneborn and others. 2000. SUBSEQUENT REFERENCES The first time a work is cited in a footnote.). 1 videocassette (72 min. 2000). PhD diss. or Ibid. 14. 1999).S. A million thinking bayonets: Political indoctrination in the United States Army. Agent Orange and the Gulf War Syndrome (New York: Distributed in the U. Regret to Inform (New York: New Video Group. 1 videocassette (72 min. For instance: 2 Rhodri Jeffreys-Jones.

Available from LexisNexis." Weekly Compilation of Presidential Documents 36. ed. ed. Government Publications Department.E.S. Jeffreys-Jones. by New Video Group. John S. DeRosa. Chong. and Melvyn Stokes. Fishel. "Quagmire Nostalgia: The Media are Forever Bogged Down in Vietnam. Peacock Publishers. 1 videocassette (ca. the Photograph. "Preventing Atrocities. Fishel. 1996. 2000. Denise. 2000. Mark. May 6. 192-219. IL: Northwestern University. Arts and Entertainment Network. 2000. Bradley. Library of Congress. New York: Berg. Aged 94. Noemie. Library. Sharpe. Died on April 29th. NY: M. no. UK. CBS News. Booklist 96. "Pham Van Dong. 14. Introduction to The Vietnam War: An Almanac. William. 6 (2000): 36-8." PhD diss. 1999. Accessed December 14." Marine Corps Gazette 84. Jayne Susan Werner. Sharpe. 1985. 1969. The Vietnam War: Vietnamese and American Perspectives. Christopher S. February 18. Review of The Girl in the Picture: The Story of Kim Phuc and the Photograph That Changed the Course of the Vietnam War. 1st American ed. Butterfield. no. American Foreign Policy since the Vietnam War: The Search for Consensus from Nixon to Clinton. Northwestern University. Chamberlain. Wesley R. 2002.loc. Bowman.. New York: World Almanac Publications. Marlene. Danyluk. August. no. and Luu Doan Huynh. Peace Now! : American Society and the Ending of the Vietnam War. 1996.gov/pow/powhome. Clinton. NY: M. Prisoner-of-War/Missing-in-Action Database. History Channel. Itasca. Burk. Inc.S. Oxford. 2nd ed.. 22 (2000): 2103. 130 . Betrayed. New York: World Almanac Publications. 50 min. "A Million Thinking Bayonets: Political Indoctrination in the United States Army. Richard A. Kathleen. and Wesley R. Federal Research Division. Vietnam's Chief in War and Peace. A Selected List of U. "Foreign Policy of Ngo Dinh Diem. Emery. 2000. 1999. 1968. Agent Orange and the Gulf War Syndrome. 2003.html. Henderson. November 11. Armonk.FOOTNOTE AND BIBLIOGRAPHY FORMATS 4 Ibid. Melanson. IL: F. E. 1985. The Vietnam War: An Almanac. and the Vietnam War. John S. Available from http://lcweb2. Accessed March 10. ed. "Memorandum on Vietnamese Cooperation in Accounting for United States Prisoners of War and Missing in Action. Steven D. Fox. New Haven: Yale University Press. The Girl in the Picture: The Story of Kim Phuc. 1985. by Denise Chong. BIBLIOGRAPHY Bowman. The United States and the European Alliance since 1945. Evanston. Temple University. New York: Viking. 8 (2000): 3489. 1993. 89. 2000.E. 2000." Economist." In Vietnam: Anatomy of a Conflict. William J. and New Video Group. New York: Distributed in the U. Armonk. Government Publications on the Vietnam War. Coming to Terms: American Plays & the Vietnam War. New York: Theatre Communications Group. Rhodri... The Weekly Standard.).

William and Wesley R. Itasca. Tsuboi.S.multied. Government Publications on the Vietnam War. 1: 85-92. A Bill to Restore Veteran's Tobacco-Related Illness Benefits. ed. 1998. 6:36-8. 1 (1999): 85-92. Danyluk. Office of the Historian. POW/MIA Oversight: Hearing before the Subcommittee on Military Personnel.com/vietnam. R. Washington. Westport. 105th Cong. no. 2000. House. Fishel. no. 1999. and New Video Group. Fishel. New York: Theatre Communications Group. Inc. no.). Defending the Free World : John F. 1st sess. the photograph. Barbara. Etudes Internationales 30.APPENDIX IV Schwab. ed. In Vietnam: Anatomy of a conflict. La diplomatie japonaise et le Vietnam (1972-1998).S. H. Praeger Studies in Diplomacy and Strategic Thought.. 1998. 131 . Northwestern University.S. Marine Corps Gazette 84. 1961-1970. 1985. U.. Accessed December 14. Available from http://www.. Congress. 1 videocassette (72 min. Regret to Inform. and the Vietnam War. Committee on National Security. 1999. 192-219. Sonneborn. NY: Berg. IL: F. 2000. IL: Northwestern University. The Vietnam War. Orrin. Kennedy. Burk. Laos . New York: New Video Group. Sun Fountain Productions. Edward C. and the Vietnam War. Preventing atrocities. The United States and the European alliance since 1945. DC: Government Printing Office. October 2. 1998. Coming to terms: American plays & the Vietnam War. 2000. Yoshiharu. 28. Henderson. Vol. Oxford. REFERENCE LIST Bowman. Foreign Relations of the United States. Government Publications Department. Available from Congressional Universe. Keefer. Library. Lyndon Johnson. 1999. 1985. New York: Viking. E. 2000.. ed. 2nd sess.. The girl in the picture: The story of Kim Phuc. New York. Denise. John S. House. Evanston. U. Subcommittee on Military Personnel. Congress. Kathleen and Melvyn Stokes. Wesley R. New York. 1961-1965. Department of State. NY: World Almanac Publications. The Vietnam War: An almanac. Bureau of Public Affairs. 106th Cong. Docurama. 832. 1969. Tsuboi. Peacock Publishers. Yoshiharu. U. Accessed December 20. 2000. Janet Cole. Chong. CT: Praeger. Foreign policy of Ngo Dinh Diem. Steven D. UK. "La diplomatie japonaise et le Vietnam (1972-1998). 1968." Etudes internationales 30.S. A Selected List of U.

FOOTNOTE AND BIBLIOGRAPHY FORMATS 132 .

the Faculty of The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy has the responsibility to maintain both consistency and the highest standards when grading student performance. theses. the guidelines are expected to have force in determining how faculty members arrange their professional activities. 1. These guidelines apply to all faculty members. Congressional testimonies. Faculty members should endeavor to provide students with detailed evaluation of all written work. but only as complements to. and should normally be present on such occasions. enhance their role in student placement. 6. and the like. or serving in professional and community organizations. but these should be kept to a minimum. or contribute to the advancement of the profession. to the extent possible. Faculty members are obligated to exercise quality control over student presentations or guest lectures. Students have the right to receive more than merely a grade or a sentence or two of commentary. Second. instructional. They are general in nature. it means that all ancillary course materials should be of the highest quality and should be prepared well in advance of need. 5. other arrangements for consultation should be available to students who cannot be accommodated during regular office hours. it would be neither feasible nor desirable to attempt to establish precise and detailed time. and pertain to the duration of the academic year. which is to their students. Nonetheless. faculty members.APPENDIX V FACULTY RESPONSIBILITY GUIDELINES The principal professional commitment of faculty members of The Fletcher School is to the process of education. It is of particular importance that such materials be reviewed regularly and revised where appropriate to maintain timeliness and relevance. faculty members should be available to students for a reasonable period each week of the academic year. such activities are important insofar as they extend faculty members’ professional competence. that they should always be adequately prepared for class sessions and should present course material in a coherent and articulate manner. A sufficient number of regular office hours should be scheduled. This is not incompatible with such other professional activities as scholarly research and publication. It is recognized that some cancellations or rescheduling may be unavoidable. In addition to detailed evaluation of student work. since it is recognized that. The following guidelines are intended to aid faculty in the fulfillment of this responsibility. public speaking. Third.) 133 . or other requirements. (Each year Fletcher faculty receives the above document as a reminder of this important commitment to the educational process. should avoid disrupting the educational process by canceling or rescheduling class sessions. to assure students in each respective course adequate and prompt opportunity to consult on course work. preferably over two or three days in the case of full-time faculty members. whether students or guest lecturers. whether full-time or part-time. in view of differing individual circumstances. first of all. 2. Faculty members should also normally eschew utilizing substitute instructors. But it is essential that faculty members not allow outside activities to interfere with their primary responsibility. consulting. It is recognized that student presentations or guest lectures can play an important role in the educational process. This means. 4. either orally or in the form of written comments. Finally. the faculty’s own instruction. as a general rule. In addition. for presentation of essential course material. Indeed. The obligation to teach also extends to the grading of term papers and examinations. 3. not substitutes for. Faculty members have a basic obligation to teach. enrich their teaching. guest lecturing at other institutions.

FACULTY RESPONSIBILITY GUIDELINES 134 .

COMMITTEE ON ADMISSIONS AND SCHOLARSHIPS Issues: Advises on and makes decisions on admissions for entering students. Students apply in early October to the Director of Admissions.APPENDIX VI (AS OF ACADEMIC YEAR 2007 – 2008) The policy making business of the School is conducted by the various faculty committees. Spring semester meetings are held on Friday afternoons for 3-4 hours weekly from late January to early March (each student member reviews and rates 300-350 files -approximately 50 per week). Those who are interested sign up in the Student Affairs Office on the fourth floor of Cabot Intercultural Center. and use of information resources and computers. C. appoint a Student Advisory Committee that makes recommendations to the Faculty Search Committee. I. class scheduling. the students can caucus among themselves and select six. Each faculty member will be required to read approximately 75-100 applications to help render decisions. COMMITTEE ON CURRICULUM AND REQUIREMENTS FOR DEGREES Issues: Required courses. The responsibilities of the Student Advisory Committee are three-fold: 1. the School conducts nationwide searches to fill faculty slots. each fall. Includes faculty. Total time commitment (reading files. with the guidance of the Student Council. and student members. Faculty act as advisors and attend all admissions meetings to review any disputed applications. The Dean appoints a faculty search committee in such cases. If more than six students express an interest in serving. and early notification applications. COMMITTEE ON THE LIBRARY & IT Issues: Reviews policy and advises on library issues. to sit on most committees. Time commitment: Meets on average once a month for 1 1/2 hours. The Dean appoints the faculty and staff members of the committees. 2. Normally. joint programs. field and division designations. meetings) approximately 90 hours. For the committees on Tenure and Promotion and Budget and Prioritization which deal with sensitive personnel information. the Deans periodically brief the Student Council on committee work. FACULTY COMMITTEES Six students normally serve on the Student Advisory Committee for each search. curriculum planning and review. two students are elected. STANDING COMMITTEES A. and student members. attend public lecture of each candidate meet as a group for one hour with each candidate at the end of the process meet with the Faculty Search Committee to comment on the candidates. There are three standing committees of the faculty and eleven non-standing committees. staff. Students. 3. those selected will be compensated on a per file basis. changes in courses and/or description. B. Time Commitment: 2-3 meetings during the Fall semester to discuss policies. staff. Periodically. Includes faculty. Below is a list of committees and brief description of duties and areas of responsibilities. 135 . language requirements. procedures.

Includes faculty. Time Commitment: F. and the student body. and student members. Time Commitment: Meets periodically during the academic year. COMMITTEE ON HONOR CODE Issues: Defines standards of honesty for students with respect to academic work. Includes faculty. Meets as necessary throughout the year. E. Reviews and approves the three year operating budget for the School and approves requests for special funding during the academic year. COMMITTEE ON THE INSTITUTE FOR HUMAN SECURITY Issues: Reviews and suggests enhancement for the School’s activities and curriculum related to human security. staff. NON-STANDING COMMITTEES A. Time Commitment: Meets regularly during the academic year. Time Commitment: Meets at least twice a semester. Includes faculty. as well as handles procedures for violations of code of academic integrity. COMMITTEE ON THE MIB PROGRAM Issues: Reviews and suggests enhancements for the School’s activities and degree programs related to business and the Center for Emerging Markets Enterprises.FACULTY COMMITTEES Time Commitment: Meets several times during the academic year. COMMITTEE ON DIVERSITY AND AFFIRMATIVE ACTION Issues: Monitors and proposes action to enhance the diversity of the Fletcher faculty and staff. and student members. COMMITTEE ON DEVELOPMENT AND ALUMNI RELATIONS Issues: Enhances the Office of Development and Alumni Relations' interaction with existing students and encourages faculty to share international travel schedules with the Office to coordinate alumni club speaking events. staff. 136 . COMMITTEE ON THE LLM PROGRAM Issues: Reviews and suggests enhancement for the School’s activities and curriculum related to the LLM Program. D. H. Time Commitment: Meets regularly during the academic year. Comprised of two to four students and the staff of the Office of Development and Alumni Relations. Time Commitment: Meets periodically during the academic year. and student members. Time Commitment: 2-3 meetings per year. C. Time Commitment: Meets periodically during the academic year. COMMITTEE ON BUDGET AND PRIORITIZATION Issues: Comprised of senior administration and faculty members. staff. B. Monitors and advises on affirmative action policies and plans. G. II. COMMITTEE ON CAREER SERVICES Issues: Supports and advises the Office of Career Services.

COMMITTEE ON STUDENT ACADEMIC PROGRAMS Issues: Considers all student petitions for exceptions to all academic requirements. K. Time Commitment: Meets periodically during the academic year. 137 . COMMITTEE ON MID-CAREER PROFESSIONAL AND NON-DEGREE PROGRAMS Issues: Oversees academic and fiscal issues of mid-career professional and non-degree programs at the School. staff and student members. COMMITTEE ON THE PHD PROGRAM Issues: Reviews PhD candidacy and academic and programmatic topics pertaining to the PhD program. Comprised of 6 senior faculty members.APPENDIX VI I. Time Commitment: Meets 3-4 times per semester. COMMITTEE ON TENURE AND PROMOTION Issues: Makes recommendations for faculty promotions and tenure. Comprised of senior administration and faculty as well as a GMAP and an MA student. Meets once per month for 1 1/2 hours. Time Commitment: L. Includes faculty. and student members. J. Includes faculty. advises on faculty professional development. staff.

FACULTY COMMITTEES 138 .

A violation of this policy may result in disciplinary action. Actions of faculty members and academic administrators that are unprofessional or appear to be unprofessional are inconsistent with the University's educational mission. and students are impermissible when the faculty members and academic administrators have professional responsibility for the student.APPENDIX VII TUFTS UNIVERSITY POLICY STATEMENT ON CONSENSUAL RELATIONSHIPS I. or advises. Therefore. whether by teaching. the terms faculty or faculty member include all those who teach at the University and other instructional personnel. PURPOSE AND POLICY STATEMENT Tufts University seeks to maintain a professional educational environment. It is essential that those in a position of authority not abuse. Academic administrators include all staff who are in a position to counsel. Moreover. Faculty members and academic administrators exercise power over students. including graduate students with teaching responsibilities. other students may be affected by such behavior because it places the faculty member and academic administrator in a position to favor or advance one student's interest to the potential detriment of others. grading. POLICY VIOLATION 139 . given the fundamental nature of the relationship. III. or making recommendations for their further studies or their future employment. Amorous dating or sexual relationships between faculty members or academic administrators. nor appear to abuse. Voluntary consent by the student in such a relationship is suspect. evaluating. the power with which they are entrusted. II. supervises. evaluates. or influence the academic performance of students. DEFINITION As used in this policy. or over who he/she is in a position to exercise authority in any way. it is a violation of University policy if a faculty member or academic administrator engages in an amorous dating or sexual relationship with a student whom he/she instructs. direct.

POLICY STATEMENT ON CONSENSUAL RELATIONSHIPS 140 .

or collection agent). the location(s) of such records. such as a disciplinary or grievance committee. Tufts University uses the following definitions of terms. Legitimate educational interest indicates the need of a school official to review an education record in order to fulfill his or her professional responsibility. Persons admitted but never matriculated are not considered students. Tufts University. or other medium) maintained by the university or an agent of the university that is directly related to a student. auditor. or assisting another school official in performing his or her tasks.any person who attends or has attended The Fletcher School. Student . or a student serving on an official committee. that official shall advise the student of the correct official to whom the request should be addressed. and their custodians (or the custodian’s designee). Records which are created and maintained by Public Safety for law enforcement purposes. academic or research. A personal record kept by a staff member if it is kept in the sole possession of the maker of the record and is not accessible or revealed to any other person except a temporary substitute for the maker of the record. psychiatrist. 2. School official . An employment record of an individual whose employment is not contingent on the fact that he or she is a student provided the record is used only in relation to the individual's employment. 4. Alumni records that contain information about a student after he or she is no longer in attendance at the university and which do not relate to the person as a student. The Fletcher School. or other recognized professional or paraprofessional acting in his or her professional or paraprofessional capacity and which are used only in connection with the treatment of a student and which are disclosed only to individuals providing that treatment. An official within the department that receives the request will make arrangements for access and notify the student of the time and place where the records may be inspected. a person or company with whom the University has contracted (such as an attorney. a person serving on the Board of Trustees. 5. 3. film. Students should submit a written request that specifically identifies the education record(s) they wish to inspect to the custodian of the record as indicated in the chart below. The following are the student’s rights provided under FERPA: (1) The right to inspect and review the student's education records within 45 days of the day the University receives a request for access. electronic. 141 .APPENDIX VIII NOTIFICATION OF RIGHTS UNDER THE FAMILY EDUCATIONAL RIGHTS AND PRIVACY ACT (FERPA) The Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA) affords students certain rights with respect to their education records. tapes. print. psychologist.any record (in handwriting. Definitions For purposes of this notification. Records made or maintained by a physician. except: 1. Education records . or support staff position (including law enforcement unit personnel and health staff). If the records are not maintained by the University official to whom the request was submitted. The following is a list of the types of education records that the university maintains. supervisory. A student may read any recommendation in his/her files unless the right to do so has been waived in writing.a person employed by the University in an administrative.

FERPA

Types Academic Records/Advising Records (progress, advising, evaluations)

Location

Custodian The university official/employee who maintains such record

Fletcher Registrar’s office – Goddard 212

Fletcher Registrar’s office

Admissions File Enrollment Records Career Services Records Counseling & Testing Records* Cumulative Academic Records (grades, transcripts) Disabled Student Services Disciplinary Records Financial Records Financial Aid Records Health Records* International Student Records Miscellaneous Records (student education records not included in the above list)

Fletcher Registrar’s Office -Goddard 212 Fletcher Registrar’s Office – Goddard 212 Mugar Hall 120 Curtis Street Fletcher Registrar’s Office – Goddard 212 Fletcher Registrar’s Office – Goddard 212 Fletcher Registrar’s Office – Goddard 212

Fletcher Registrar’s Office upon matriculation. Fletcher Registrar’s Office Fletcher OCS Counseling Center Fletcher Registrar’s Office Fletcher Registrar’s Office Fletcher Registrar’s Office

Fletcher Registrar’s Office – Tufts Financial Aid Office and Goddard 212 and Dowling Hall Fletcher Registrar’s Office Fletcher Registrar’s Office – Tufts Financial Aid Office and Goddard 212 and Dowling Hall Fletcher Registrar’s Office Hooper House – 124 Professors Row Fletcher Registrar’s Office – Goddard 212 Contact the Fletcher Registrar for information. Tufts Health Services Office Fletcher International Office

* Health and counseling records are maintained by the University Health Service and the Counseling Center and are available only to health professionals. A professional designated by the student in writing may see that student’s records. (2) The right to request the amendment of the student’s education records that the student believes is inaccurate, misleading or otherwise in violation of his or her privacy rights. A student may ask the University to amend a record that the student believes is inaccurate or misleading. The student should write to the Fletcher Registrar or University official responsible for the record, clearly identify the part of the record they want changed, and specify why the student believes the record is inaccurate or misleading. If the University decides not to amend the record as requested by the student, the University will notify the student of the decision and advise the student of his or her right to a hearing regarding the request for amendment. Additional information regarding the hearing procedures will be provided to the student when notified of the right to a hearing.

142

APPENDIX VIII

If as a result of the hearing the University decides that the information in the education record is not inaccurate, misleading, or otherwise in violation of the student’s privacy rights, the student shall have the right to place in the education records a statement commenting on the contested information in the record or the reason(s) the student disagrees with the decision of the University. (3) The right to consent to disclosures of personally identifiable information contained in the student's education records, except to the extent that FERPA authorizes disclosure without consent. Personally identifiable information from the education records of a student will be disclosed by the university upon the prior written consent or request of the student. The written consent or request must (a) specify the records that may be disclosed; (b) state the purpose of the disclosure and (c) identify the party or class of parties to whom the disclosure may be made. Students will need to provide a signed and dated letter (or form used by an employer, potential employer or government agency) that describes, what records are to be disclosed, the purpose of the disclosure and the person(s) that this disclosure may be made. However, the university may disclose information without the prior written consent of the student in the following circumstances: 1. To school officials with a legitimate educational interest in the records. 2. To officials of another school, at the request of those officials, in which a student seeks or intends to enroll. 3. To certain officials of the U.S. Department of Education, the U.S. Comptroller General, and state and local educational authorities, in connection with certain state or federally supported education programs. 4. In connection with a student's request for or receipt of financial aid, as necessary to determine the eligibility, amount or conditions of the financial aid, or to enforce the terms and conditions of the aid. 5. To organizations conducting certain studies for or on behalf of the university. 6. To accrediting organizations to carry out their functions. 7. To either of two parents when at least one parent has claimed the student as a dependent for income tax purposes. A certified copy of the parents' most recent Federal Income Tax Form may be required to verify dependency. 8. To comply with a valid court order or subpoena or to comply with federal law (e.g., the USA Patriot Act). 9. To appropriate parties in a health or safety emergency. 10. To a victim of an alleged perpetrator of a crime of violence or a nonforcible sex offense, the final results of a disciplinary proceeding conducted by the university with respect to that alleged crime or offense. The university may disclose the final results of the disciplinary proceeding, regardless of whether it concluded a violation was committed. 11. Directory information so designated by the university. 12. To parents of students under the age of 21 when laws or university policies regarding alcohol or drugs are violated. 13. To a court or administrative agency in the event of legal action between the university and a student. Directory Information "Directory information" is personally identifiable information about students in attendance at the university that may be disclosed without the prior consent of the student, subject to the right of the student to inform the university in writing that all "directory information" with respect to him or her shall not be so disclosed, as discussed below. The university has designated each of the following items as "directory information": ! ! ! ! the student's name(s) address(es) telephone number(s) E-mail address

143

FERPA

! ! ! ! ! ! !

photographs (for Fletcher Facebook, ID and class list only) date and place of birth major field(s) of study and current enrollment status dates of attendance degrees awards and academic honors received previous educational institution(s) attended

Students may restrict the release of directory information, except to school officials with legitimate educational interests and to others as permitted by law. In order to restrict the release of such records, a student must make a request, in writing, as specified below: Each fall, all students are required to complete a directory form. If they wish to have their directory information restricted, they simply need to check off the box on the form requesting a privacy lock on their directory information. If at a later date they decide to change this option (either to restrict or not restrict), a simple signed and dated note to the Registrar’s Office will suffice to make a change. (4) The right to file a complaint with the U.S. Department of Education concerning alleged failures by the University to comply with the requirements of FERPA. The name and address of the federal agency that administers FERPA is: Family Policy Compliance Office U.S. Department of Education 400 Maryland Avenue, SW Washington, DC 20202-4605

144

! Users of email must adhere to the Information Technology Responsible Use Policy. The email username will be withheld from general use for 7 years. itself.edu address is the name address or alias. not an account username. but rather a permanent email alias. they will need to select a preferred email account which should be the account that receives most mail from correspondents. Definitions To clarify terms used within these policies. A person may have several e-mail accounts on different computers or email servers. Use of the name address ensures that the email address will remain the same the whole time one is at Tufts. 145 . Email delivery address: The username@server. It is linked to a preferred email account but is. the following definitions are provided: Email account: An email account is the location where mail is actually delivered. Email Accounts ! Eligibility for an email account is defined in the Tufts University Information Technology Eligibility Policy. It is a combination of a login username and password and disk space. ! When a student graduates or a person terminates employment at Tufts. In choosing passwords. including those performed by other individuals as a result of user negligence in protecting codes. Each e-mail account has its own unique delivery address which can be given out to correspondents as one's e-mail address or a person may opt to use the email name address in addition to or instead of the delivery address.edu address is the delivery address. Users will be held accountable for all actions performed with their passwords. Passwords are not to be shared with others and their confidentiality is to be strictly maintained. Users should not rely on disk space on email servers for the purposes of archiving or record retention.APPENDIX IX POLICIES FOR TUFTS E-MAIL ACCOUNTS AND ADDRESSES Overview Email services are provided to the Tufts community in support of the teaching.tufts. Email may not be used for unlawful activities. Duplicate names are resolved based an alternate name selected by the affected user(s). Users of Tufts email services are expected to act in accordance with the Information Technology Responsible Use Policy and with professional and personal courtesy and conduct. ! Email name addresses (firstname.lastname@tufts. Email Addresses ! Email name addresses are generated from the user's legal name and must be unique.edu) are held from use for one year to avoid possible confusion of mail delivery.last@tufts. Email name address: The first. Email administrators and other computer support staff will not ask you for your password. ! Email accounts can be immediately locked upon the request of the department head or dean. The name address will be linked to the preferred email account for direct delivery. Email username: The actual name of the account as typed in at the Username prompt when logging onto email. Preferred email account: If a person has more than one email account. ! Users are to take precautions to prevent the unauthorized use of e-mail account passwords. users should select codes that are difficult to guess and should change them on a regular basis. ! No one is to use another individual's account. ! Email accounts are assigned a disk quota on the email server which can only be increased based on valid business justification. This policy and related policies provide the framework in which all email services are provided and used at Tufts. their e-mail account will be locked after 4 notifications via email or sooner depending on the situation. with or without permission. learning and research mission of the University and the administrative functions to carry out that mission.

Users should not assume confidentiality of their email.edu form). and confidentiality of email.lastname@tufts. research. a single point of contact is required where multiple individuals manage service requests.edu). except for authorized Tufts University business is prohibited. campus phone numbers. Use of directory information for solicitation of business or donations is expressly prohibited. The setting of a privacy lock means that the student will not be listed in any online directories and will not be able to use their name address (firstname.edu). A user may elect to use either the name address (firstname. The Tufts University Online Directory is available for anyone at Tufts and elsewhere to locate faculty. etc. Group or Departmental Accounts In some situations. Email addresses for individuals with privacy locks will be based on the e-mail delivery address (username@server. and administration at Tufts University and University sanctioned student activities. ! Faculty and staff may elect to remove personal contact information (including phone numbers and email address) from the online University directory. The Tufts Online Directory is an integral part of the Trumpeter email services providing email lookup and delivery. Notification of server changes will be issued by Tufts Computing and Communications Services at least 3 months in advance of such a change.TUFTS EMAIL ACCOUNTS AND ADDRESSES ! ! ! Email usernames and email name addresses may be changed when a user legally changes their name. The last name in the firstname.) via email. Examples of why email confidentiality cannot be guaranteed are: 146 .edu).edu address must be the user's legal last name. ! Standard quotas will apply to all accounts created (these are not designed to store mail messages). These accounts are permitted as follows: ! The department head will determine when a group account is required to conduct the business of the department and will be responsible for all of the account activities. and students.lastname@tufts. course-work. ! Passwords will be set to automatically expire at a frequent rate to ensure that passwords are being used appropriately. ! Account usernames and addresses will be assigned to these accounts as appropriate. Upon request.tufts. messages sent to the former email address may be forwarded for a period of ninety days. including use of it by authorized and unauthorized employees and will sign a responsible use statement indicating this is so. privacy.edu) or the email delivery address (username@server. Information in the directories may not be extracted by any means for the creation of distribution lists for use by businesses or other organizations outside of Tufts. Email addresses for individuals with contact information removed from the directories will be based on the email delivery address (username@server. Use of email delivery address is subject to change any time the email server is retired and/or replaced by another server. Users are not advised to send confidential University communications (as determined by law. Directory Policies Tufts University publishes directory information. Users who opt to use their firstname. including email addresses for faculty. Email may be sent directly from directory records. ! Commercial use of mailing lists. A fee will be assessed for subsequent changes. ! See the separate Mailing List Policy. Email Distribution Lists ! Mailing lists may be used for purposes related to teaching. Security. Requests for forwarding services must be made to the department email administrator thirty days prior to the effective date of the legal name change. Removal of personal contact information from the online directories means that the individual will not be able to use their email name address (firstname.lastname@tufts. ! Students who have requested privacy locks with their Registrar will not appear in the online directory.edu form of email address have one free opportunity to change the first name portion of the name address during their time at Tufts. Personal contact information includes campus address. Privacy and Confidentiality Tufts cannot guarantee the security.tufts.lastname@tufts. Electronic directory services are provided on the Web in the form of the Tufts University Online Directory and within your mail browser. policy.edu) as their address. and email address. staff and students at Tufts.lastname@tufts. The Tufts University electronic and printed directories are provided solely for the purpose of assisting individuals to contact one another. staff.tufts.

! Use of email for commercial activities or personal gain (except as covered by the Policy on Rights and Responsibilities with Respect to Intellectual Property and Information Technology Responsible Use Policy). Encryption and digital signatures are evolving technologies and are not yet widely available for use at Tufts. all of the above concerns continue to apply. chain letters. Messages can be intercepted while in transit through the network. Password protections are advised but cannot be guaranteed. letter bombs or any other type of widespread distribution of unsolicited email. Responsibility for Email Policies University Information Technology (UIT) is responsible for implementing this policy. In all cases. email will be restored to the state of user email accounts on that server at the time of the last back-up. ! Conducting unlawful activities. do not delete any evidence or message(s) as they can be used as evidence. Once a message is received on a machine outside of Tufts. Tufts cannot guarantee that all messages can be restored. It is the user's responsibility to back up copies of their own email. ! Giving the impression you are representing the University unless you are authorized to do so.APPENDIX IX ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! Email may be subject to disclosure under law. Back-up copies may be retained for periods of time and in locations unknown to senders and recipients even if the user has deleted it from their account or PC. ! Forging email. in cooperation with: ! Information Technology Council ! Dean(s) of Faculty and the Dean of Students for each school ! Vice President of Human Resources ! University Counsel 147 . network or systems staff may inadvertently see the content of email messages. even though it violates copyright law. In the course of routine systems maintenance. Email Backups ! In the event of a system disaster. Email abuse may be reported to abuse@tufts. ! Tufts is not able to restore individual messages or mailboxes on email servers. ! Intentional unauthorized access of other people's email. As messages may be received and subsequently deleted or lost since the last backup. Messages can be easily forwarded without permission to individuals or groups. Email Abuse and Policy Enforcement Email services are provided to the Tufts community to conduct University business. The following is a non-exhaustive list of examples of email abuse: ! Excess personal use that interferes with University business by burdening the network or systems or by interfering employment obligations. troubleshooting and mail delivery problem resolution. Forwarded messages can be altered from the original. ! Interference with other people's use of email. Reports of abuse will be investigated and handled as appropriate. Violations of the Email and Tufts University Responsible Use policies will be subject to disciplinary action and violators may have their email account suspended during any investigation. ! Sending 'spams'. Senders can mask their identity. ! Sending of offensive or abusive messages.edu.

The Provost and Executive Vice President must jointly approve changes to policy. the Information Technology Council will oversee and approve changes to the policy in consultation with the aforementioned groups and individuals.TUFTS EMAIL ACCOUNTS AND ADDRESSES The University has the right to change this policy as necessary. final authority rests with the President. 148 .

or network does not extend to whatever is technically possible. Users may utilize only those computing resources that they are authorized to use and use them only in the manner and to the extent authorized. like the use of any other University-provided resource and like any other University-related activity. develops.APPENDIX X TUFTS UNIVERSITY’S INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY RESPONSIBLE USE POLICY For Students in The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy General Statement As a part of the institutional infrastructure. Users are responsible for complying with the requirements of the contracts and licenses applicable to the software files and other data they install on University or personal systems. the University's Business Conduct Policy. Additional policies may apply to specific computers. or used by. the Massachusetts Computer Crime Law. Accounts and passwords may not. copyright. is subject to the normal requirements of legal and ethical behavior within the University community. Users who engage in electronic communications with persons in other states or countries or on other systems or networks should be aware that they may also be subject to the laws of those other states and countries and the rules and policies of those other systems and networks. when such behavior may involve the commission of a crime or poses a danger to others. of student and campus life activities. privacy. The use of University computing resources. those limitations are not the sole restrictions on what is permissible. Tufts University acquires. rules and policies include the laws of libel. and maintains computers. be shared with. permitted use of a computer. and networks. The University may also take action relating to a student's use of University or non-University computer resources. whether on campus or from remote locations. or network in which you are interested for further information. and similar activities. These computing resources are intended for University-related purposes. including direct and indirect support of the University's instruction. Users are responsible for ascertaining what authorizations are necessary and for obtaining them before proceeding. audio. and video) stored on University or personal computers is not in violation of copyright laws. and service missions. whether or not they are built into the operating system or network and whether or not they can be circumvented by technical means. as well as all generally applicable University rules and policies. obscenity and child pornography. Consult the operators or managers of the specific computer. Although some limitations are built into computer operating systems and networks. the University's Eligibility Policy for Information Technology. computer system. imply authorization to do so. Users must abide by all applicable restrictions. and of the free exchange of ideas among members of the University community and between the University community and the wider local. Thus. by itself. the Electronic Communications Privacy Act and the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act. Ability to access computing resources does not. national. and the University's sexual harassment policy. Examples of such potentially applicable laws. Proof of legal licensing should be available upon request. research. Policy on the Use of University Computing Resources ! Users must comply with all federal. of University administrative functions. or networks provided or operated by specific units of the University. which prohibit "hacking". computer systems. either on campus or elsewhere. Applicability This policy applies to all users of University computing resources. ! ! 149 . and world communities. under any circumstances. Commonwealth of Massachusetts and other applicable law. and to all uses of those resources. computer system. trademark. whether affiliated with the University or not. the University's code of student conduct. computer systems. persons other than those to whom they have been assigned by the University not even with family members or a partner. "cracking". Users must be sure that the use of any downloaded material (including print.

by itself. Users who violate this policy may be subject to disciplinary action. including those listed in the General Statement above.TUFTS’ RESPONSIBLE USE POLICY ! Users must respect the privacy of other users and their accounts. or other limit applicable to all users of University computing resources. except as authorized by appropriate administrators.g. and changing them regularly. the reselling of network services or other uses of computer resources for personal financial gain is not permitted. Authorization to use University trademarks and logos on University computing resources must be obtained prior to their use. Use of computers and networks for personal purposes such as e-mail and web access is allowed. the normal operation and maintenance of the University's computing resources require the backup and caching of data and communications. regardless of whether those accounts are securely protected. The use of appropriate disclaimers is encouraged e. Users should be aware. The University may also specifically monitor the activity and accounts of individual users of University computing resources. or functionality of University or other computing resources or to protect the University from liability. as by posting to Usenet or a web page 150 . These resources may not be used for other purposes except as authorized by Tufts University. Please refer to the Tufts University E-mail Policy. Individuals may not state or imply that they speak on behalf of the University and may not use University trademarks and logos without authorization to do so. when it reasonably appears necessary to do so in order to protect the integrity. by itself. Users must respect the finite capacity of those resources and limit use so as not to consume an unreasonable amount of those resources or to interfere unreasonably with the activity of other users. Although there is no set bandwidth. the logging of activity. imply authorization to do so. security. Again. prior to the initiation or completion of an investigation." ! ! ! Enforcement The University may temporarily suspend or block access to an account. when: ! The user has voluntarily made them accessible to the public. Tufts computing and network resources and services may be used only by authorized persons for Tufts University-related purposes. Users are expected to respect the priority of University business and keep personal use to a minimum. disk space. Affiliation with the University does not. guarding their passwords. For example. including individual login sessions and communications. The University may also refer suspected violations of applicable law to appropriate law enforcement agencies. imply authorization to speak on behalf of the University. refer to Eligibility Policy for Information Technology at Tufts University. or for student organizations which secure permission from their school's Dean of Students (for Arts and Sciences. Mass e-mailing or spamming of subpopulations in the Tufts community are not allowed. as long as it does not interfere with work responsibilities and does not place a burden on resources. except for staff and faculty who secure permission for the mailing from Human Resources. and other such activities that are necessary for the provision of service. ability to access other persons' accounts does not. The reasonableness of any particular use will be judged in the context of all the relevant circumstances. from the Director of Student Activities). and may be denied further access to University computing resources. the University may require users of those resources to limit or refrain from specific uses in accordance with this principle. that the University cannot guarantee such security. however. While the University does not routinely monitor individual usage of its computing resources. Security and Privacy The University employs various measures to protect the security of its computing resources and of their users' accounts. Users should therefore engage in "safe computing" practices by establishing appropriate access restrictions for their accounts. Users should also be aware that their uses of University computing resources are not completely private. The use of automated scripting programs to generate address lists for mass mailings is not allowed. the monitoring of general usage patterns. CPU time. "the thoughts expressed here are my personal opinion and do not represent the position of Tufts University in any way. For definition of authorized persons. without notice.

151 .APPENDIX X ! ! ! ! It reasonably appears necessary to do so to protect the integrity. this policy An account appears to be engaged in unusual or unusually excessive activity. Note that while the overview may be helpful in understanding the Policy. Implementation and Revisions University Information Technology (UIT) is responsible for implementing this policy. as indicated by the monitoring of general activity and usage patterns It is otherwise required or permitted by law The University. security. For useful information about the terms used in this policy. it is not in itself part of the Policy. the Information Technology Council will oversee and approve changes to the policy in consultation with the aforementioned groups and individuals. final authority rests with the President. may disclose the results of any such general or individual monitoring. please refer to "An Overview of Your Rights and Responsibilities in Cyberspace " on the Tufts website. in cooperation with the following: ! ! ! ! Information Technology Council Dean(s) of Faculty and the Dean of Students for each school Vice President of Human Resources University Counsel The University has the right to change this policy as necessary. or functionality of University or other computing resources or to protect the University from liability There is reasonable cause to believe that the user has violated. at its discretion. to appropriate University personnel and/or state or federal law enforcement agencies and may use those results in appropriate University disciplinary proceedings or in litigation. The Provost and Executive Vice President must jointly approve changes to policy. or is violating. including the contents and records of individual communications.

TUFTS’ RESPONSIBLE USE POLICY 152 .

anyone . do not realize that that is what they are doing. artists. for example. or display unless: ! ! ! Its copyright owner has given you permission to do so.APPENDIX XI RESPONSIBLE USE POLICY FOR INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY1 An Overview of Your Rights and Responsibilities in Cyberspace The Internet is a powerful and revolutionary tool for communication . do the responsibilities and limitations associated with those rights. or 1 This Overview and The Information Technology Responsible Use Policy for Students is adapted from material prepared by Steven McDonald. Remember. Many Internet users. the Internet also has a powerful and revolutionary potential for misuse. distribute.I didn’t realize I was over the speed limit” in not a valid defense. or other computer work.the same laws and policies that apply in every other context. composers. given these facts. It is impossible to list and describe every law and policy that applies to the use of university computing resources and the Internet since by and large. distribute. that the online world is not limited to Tufts University. while some restrictions are built into the university’s computer operating systems and networks. too.can effectively be an international publisher and broadcaster. McDonald and The Ohio State University for permission to use the material. We wish to thank Mr. those restrictions are not the only restrictions on what is permissible. or Doing so would constitute “fair use”. “I’m sorry officer . A good rule of thumb to keep in mind is that conduct that would be illegal or a violation of university policy in the “offline” world will still be illegal or a violation of university policy when it occurs online. Users of university computing resources must abide by all applicable restrictions. modify. Computer users who engage in electronic communications with persons in other states or countries on other systems or networks may also be subject to the laws of those other states and countries and the rules and policies of those other systems and networks. In addition. or National Public Radio. modify and display their works are protected by copyright law from the very moment that they are created. and exempt from the normal requirements of legal and ethical behavior within the university community. So. Moreover. rather it is the computer user’s responsibility to know and comply with them. or other computer work you have ever created or seen is copyrighted. web page. where free access to computing resources is often mistakenly thought to be the equivalent of free speech. and where free speech rights are in turn often mistakenly thought to include the right to do whatever is technically possible. When you’re pulled over to the side of the Information Superhighway. it is not the responsibility of the university to prevent the computer users from exceeding those restrictions. 153 . web page. That also means that if you are not the copyright owner of a particular Usenet posting. Usenet posting. Thus. an Internet user can speak to a larger and wider audience than the New York Times. regardless of whether they are registered with the Copyright Office and regardless of whether they are marked with a copyright notice or symbol ("). and other such creators the exclusive right to copy. or It is in the “public domain”. Not surprisingly. whether or not they are built into the operating system or network and whether or not they can be circumvented by technical means.powerful in its ability to reach a global audience and revolutionary in its accessibility to those who formerly were only at the receiving end of mass communications. just what are the applicable restrictions? The answer is . too. they all do but following are some of the ones that most frequently cause problems: Copyright Law Copyright law generally gives authors. The rights of academic freedom and freedom of expression do apply to the use of university computing resources. however. By posting to Usenet or establishing a web page. So. “Cyberspace” is not a separate legal jurisdiction. however. Such misuse is particularly prevalent on college and university campuses.even a preschool child . That means that virtually every e-mail message. With access to the Internet. Associate Legal Counsel for The Ohio State University. you may not copy. legitimate use of university computing resources does not extend to whatever is technically possible. NBC.

Thus. if you reproduce or distribute copies of copyrighted material having a total retail value of $1.000 threshold. in part upon whether and when it was formally published. Copyright law protects only the expression of the creator’s idea the specific words or notes or brushstrokes or computer code that the creator used . or (b) it was created by the federal government. if you don’t cite your sources. even if you don’t make a dollar from the distribution or posting. and you could be liable under federal law for as much as $100. It’s usually easy to tell whether you have permission to make a particular use of a work .and not the underlying idea itself. but there are some rules of thumb: 154 . as long as you use your own words.the copyright owner will have told you so expressly. For example. or sent to 20 friends. An implied license may exist if the copyright owner has acted in such a way that is it reasonable for you to assume that you may make a particular use. a particular use of a work is “fair” if it involves only a relatively small portion of the work. but it is almost never fair to use an entire work. either in writing or orally. however. a work is in the public domain only if (a) its creator has expressly disclaimed any copyright interest in the work. Cases are rarely pursued in this. 1776. this includes an instance where a software program or a music CD selection is posted on a web site or attached to an email you send to someone else or to a list serve. just how old a particular work must be to be in the public domain depends in part upon when the work was created. since those involved are usually mutual acquaintances or wrong about whether the author will feel victimized or damaged by your forwarding of his or her writing to others without permission. As a rule of thumb. A classic example is quoting a few sentences or a paragraph of a book in a class paper. simply by saying that further use if prohibited.000 in damages for each use. or to argue in an English paper that Francis Bacon is the real author of Shakespeare’s plays. in part upon whether and when its creator died. It also is not enough to simply cite your source (though it may be plagiarism if you don’t). you would be in violation of copyright law and possibly criminal law. would meet this $1. Other uses may also be fair. if you don’t know for sure. you should probably communicate this as part of the message. works that were created more than 75 years ago but published less than 75 years ago. it’s best to assume that they are not. your use of the material constitutes copyright infringement. In addition. however.RESPONSIBLE USE POLICY FOR INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ! you have an “implied license” to do so. It is not unusual for individuals to forward other’s e-mail messages. however. so there is no one cutoff date that you can use for all works to determine whether or not they are in the public domain. If none of these exceptions apply. it is reasonable to assume that you may post the message to the list. but it’s not always so easy to tell whether work is in the public domain or whether what you want to do constitutes fair use or is covered by an implied license. It also makes good sense that if you wish an e-mail message that you create not to be forwarded. Works that were created less than 75 years ago. Since the time necessary to restore lost data or damaged material is also covered by this law. Fair Use In very general terms. is for educational or other non-commercial purposes. The copyright owner can always “revoke” an implied license. and it is not enough that you aren’t charging anyone for your particular use. it may still be plagiarism even if you paraphrase.000 or more. and works that have never been published might be in the public domain. For example. works that were created and published more than 75 years ago are now in the public domain. and is unlikely to interfere with the copyright owner’s ability to market the original work. In addition.) Some Examples: Exactly how copyright applies to the Internet is still not entirely clear. Unfortunately. facts and ideas cannot be copyrighted. downloaded 20 times. Public Domain Generally speaking. for example. even though someone else has already done so. Consider that material with a value of only $50. but. and in part on still other factors. although this practice technically constitutes a copyright violation in the absence of permission by the author. or (c) it is very old. it is not copyright infringement to state in a history paper that the Declaration of Independence was actually signed on August 2. even if its author didn’t expressly say that you may do so. if you are the moderator of a mailing list and someone sends you a message for that list. it would take only 10 hours of repair time to meet the criminal threshold (federal law provides that the time is billed at $100/hour). (Again.

display. you might not be liable if it later turns out that you were wrong. A person who has been libeled can sue for whatever damages are caused by the publication of the libel. distribute. 155 .it’s not libel even if it’s false. if you say. These laws apply equally to the Internet.for example. “Joe got an ‘A’ on the test” .but you can’t turn a statement of fact into an opinion simply by adding “I think” or “in my opinion” to it. the Clarinet news service. Invasion of privacy. That means that almost anything you post or send on the Internet. or private e-mail messages without permission. if he or she has not revealed that information publicly. it is a crime to publish. or private e-mail message for your own. however. Obscenity. saying that “John beat up his roommate” or “Mary is a thief” if it isn’t true. Invasion of Privacy There are a number of different laws that protect the “right to privacy” in a number of different ways. Libel Libel is the “publication” of a false statement of fact that harms another person’s reputation . For example. or other such services and copy or redistributed them without permission. If you don’t know for sure whether you have authorization. think carefully before you send or post that statement on the Internet. it can be an invasion of privacy to disclose intensely personal information about another person that that person has chosen not to make public and the public has no legitimate need or reason to know . “I don’t like John” . a statement can be an invasion of privacy even if it is true. music or other such material on your web page or use them in your Usenet. Child Pornography and “Indecency” Under both state and federal law. unless the applicable license agreement expressly permits you to do so. except as fair use may allow. merely to possess obscene materials or child pornography. is also a “tort”. you have “published a libel”.for example that someone has AIDS. If you honestly believed that what you said was true. except an e-mail that you send only to the person about whom you are talking.for example. or that the other person may not have properly safeguarded his or her account. a federal statute. because it might be libelous. does not mean that you have authorization. The fact that you may the technical ability to do so. non-commercial use. You may not post another person’s book. A good rule of thumb to follow: If you would be upset if someone else made the same statement about you. You may not download materials from Lexis-Nexis. the damages could be quite large. Since a libel on the Internet could potentially reach millions of people. unless the original message says that copying is prohibited. like libel. In other words. under the Electronic Communications Privacy Act. In addition. If a statement doesn’t harm the other person’s reputation . John beat up his roommate” is still libelous if John didn’t beat up his roommate. unless the applicable license agreement expressly permits you to do so or unless your particular use would constitute fair use. article. listserv. is “published” for purposed of libel law. and a number of people have been prosecuted and convicted for violating them in that context. You probably may not copy and redistribute a private e-mail message you have received without the author’s permission. a statement of pure opinion cannot be libelous . it generally is a crime to intercept someone else’s private e-mail message or to look into someone else’s private computer account without appropriate authorization.APPENDIX XI ! ! ! ! ! ! ! You may look at another person’s web page. except as fair use may allow. “In my humble opinion. you probably don’t. or in some cases.for example. “Mary is a thief” to anyone other than Mary. which means that you can also be sued for monetary damages. You may not copy or redistribute software without permission. except as fair use may allow. image. You probably may print out a single copy of a web page or of a Usenet. personal. listserv. A libel is “published” whenever it is communicated to a third person. Unlike with libel. sell. graphic. In addition to the sorts of things prohibited by the Electronic Communications Privacy Act. but you may not redistribute it or incorporate it into your own web page without permission. even though your computer makes a temporary copy when you do so. You probably may quote all or part of another person’s Usenet or listserv message in your response to that message.

everywhere.clari. “I could never succeed in intelligibly” defining obscenity. you can find more information on these and related topics at the following web sites: ! ! “10 Big Myths About Copyright Explained”. ** which follows this overview. you probably don’t. and under a variety of similar other state federal statutes. Sexually oriented materials that do not constitute either obscenity or child pornography generally are legal.RESPONSIBLE USE POLICY FOR INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY The line between what is obscene and what is not is hard to draw with any precision . Engaging in such activities can also make you libel for monetary damages to any person who is harmed by your activities. or that another computer owner may not have properly safeguarded his or her computer. Still it is illegal in most cases to provide such materials to minors.html “Commonwealth of Massachusetts Computer Crime Law” Update. That makes it particularly difficult to determine whether materials on the Internet are obscene. “Cracking” and Similar Activities Under the federal Computer Fraud and Abuse Act. artistic. 156 . but were convicted of violating the obscenity statutes in Tennessee when the materials were downloaded there. however are Fletcher School policies. what is considered obscene in one community may not be considered obscene in another. was pending at the time this handbook went to press. political. Again.net/brad/copymyths.but the term basically means hard-core pornography that has no literary. and it is therefore not enough that the materials are legal wherever you are. to conduct “e-mail bombing”. For Further Information If you have any questions about the legality of your use of university computing resources.tufts.edu/?pid=419 ** University wide approval for The Information Technology Responsible Use Policy for students. to transmit computer viruses and “worms” over computer networks. which is located at: http://www. political. the University’s Sexual Harassment Policy.as one Supreme Court justice said. and displaying them or sending such materials to people who do not wish to see them may be a violation of the university’s Sexual Harassment Policy. or other socially redeeming value. the operators of a bulletin board service in California posted materials that were not considered obscene there. University Policies Use of the university computing resources is also subject to The Fletcher School’s code of academic integrity. Child pornography is the visual depiction of minors engaged in sexually explicit activity. it can also be a crime to access or use a computer without authorization. artistic. “[but] I know it when I see it” . One reason that it is so hard to define obscenity is that it depends in part on local community standards. If you don’t know for sure whether you have authorization. which is located at: http://uit. You can get general advice (but not specific legal advice) form Academic Computing at (617) 627-3004. “Hacking”. does not mean that you have authorization. the fact that you may have the technical ability to do any of their things. to alter data in a computer without authorization. University wide approval is expected before the start of classes. Please refer to Information Technology Responsible Use Policy for Students. or other socially redeeming value. In addition. Unlike obscenity. for a specific statement of your rights and responsibilities. The policies outlined in this handbook. since such materials are. it's best to ask before proceeding. child pornography is illegal regardless of whether it has any literary. and to engage in other such activities that negatively affect the operation of the university’s computer resources. and all other generally applicable University policies. In one case. in a sense.

Over the past few years. Read the Tufts Responsible Use Policy. the DMCA has been used as a basis for initiating charges against students who violate the copyright of digital media. There have been many cases recently involving students being sued by the record and media industry for infringing on copyrights through illegal downloading of music and movies. 157 . even for a few MP3 files. then assume it is until you find out for sure. More recently. Congress passed into law the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA) protecting the rights of owners of digital media. there are consequences for violating copyright laws. movie. and online books or manuals. Tufts has been served subpoenas requesting the names of individuals whose IP addresses were associated with the illegal downloading of movies or other copyrighted material and some student have paid a significant amount to settle the claims. the Recording Industry Association of America has been issuing pre-paid settlement letters to schools and students allowing them to pay up front to avoid prosecution.S.APPENDIX XII THE DIGITAL MILLENNIUM COPYRIGHT ACT PEER TO PEER FILESHARING In 1998. It outlines the responsibilities you have as a subscriber on the Tufts Network. Don’t take a chance. the U. the students have had to pay significant amounts of money to settle the cases brought against them. New websites have been developed that allow legal downloads of music either at no charge or very inexpensively. At various times over the past several years. Remember. The university will not be able to intervene on behalf of students who are being investigated by the music industry for suspected violations. or image is not copyright protected. In some cases. All digital media and software should have a license agreement on its primary download site or in documentation that comes with it. movies. The music industry is now taking a much stronger stance against downloading and sharing of protected material. including music. If you are not absolutely certain that a song. software. images. It describes what is not permitted on the network and explains conditions to which subscribers must abide.

DIGITAL MILLENNIUM COPYRIGHT ACT 158 .

simple messages survive rather well.APPENDIX XIII VIEWPOINT EMAIL: FRIEND OR FOE? THE PITFALLS OF INSTANTANEOUS COMMUNICATION (Reprinted from The Fletcher Ledger. Besides. I look like a moron in many of the anecdotes I have provided. in a noisy world.at first blush. Here are a few complex messages that tend to fail by e-mail: • irony. 2003) by Kevin Book. etc. are you going to seriously consider the offer given the large number of well-publicized e-mail scams out 159 . At a recent interview with a European investment bank. The “noise” in this case is not noise across the signal channel but the distractions of life and the disparities of viewpoints between sender and receiver. Information theory (an evolving and exciting doctrine originating in the work of mathematician Claude Shannon in the 1940s) teaches us that. particularly in the litigious context of American society. I do not intend to criticize or support any viewpoint from the social list-serve. one might expect the Information Age should have diminished the necessity for one to travel and to schedule phone calls. 1. universal and it is not just a one-to-one tool for people to talk with one another. Like many of you. March 31. If somebody sends you an e-mail suggesting that (s)he wants to buy your family business for $20MM. In any case. tone of voice. All that said.” I was surprised -. this doesn’t seem odd). Who wants to be only 30% understood? Another way to look at the findings of nonverbal communications studies is to consider these nonverbal communications as redundancies that reinforce the core spoken message. MALD ‘03 As one of the technology policy students here at Fletcher I wanted to write a few thoughts and lessons I have learned about e-mail. mainstream phenomenon. many of us can type on computers faster than we can write with a pen (and to many of us. but complex messages are fragile and must be bolstered by redundancy or they will be corrupted as they pass through the signal channel. free and discreet: one can pen a very private message in the close company of one’s peers (or coworkers) without ever alerting them that communication has transpired. Think about it. deriving from my studies and also from my eight years of work in the tech space. which can seem mocking or threatening • implicit ultimatums or veiled threats 2. so this is also just for your entertainment. It’s easy to see the upside of the sea change in interpersonal communications via e-mail. one of our administrators sent out a piece suggesting that 55% of conversation consists of nonverbal communications (body language. the moral of the story is the same: sending an e-mail sends only a small fraction of the message one wishes to convey. Here are few of the bigger ones in my opinion.) I have read previous studies that put that percentage as high as 70% or more. By this writing. but also a one-to-many broadcast medium (as in the case of list-serves). E-mail is fast. E-mail is global. in fact. in my career prior to Fletcher I had the opportunity to watch as e-mail transformed itself from an esoteric communications medium for academics and government scientists into an explosive. my interviewer explained that “the majority of our work takes place over the phone or in person. e-mail creates at least as many problems as it solves. sarcasm and “over-the-top” friendly mocking • culturally-based jokes and flirting • cautious statements (“Are you kidding?”). Many of us are part of a generation that regards instant messaging and electronic correspondence as perfectly viable alternatives to traditional communications. E-mail lacks authenticity and actionability. E-mail is an incomplete form of communication: Recently. rather this is grist for a new discussion thread in its own right. e-mail has exacerbated the problems of authenticity and actionability.

time that might otherwise quash a vituperative and angry letter. And how many times does the average unsolicited recipient simply hit the “delete” key and move on to the next message? A venture capitalist who spoke in one of my HBS classes suggested that he gives each e-mail “ten seconds” and then he deletes it…and those are solicited e-mails!!! Notwithstanding the challenges facing the venture industry today. thus my earnest desire to seem polite and courteous probably appeared to be a bit desperate and creepy. has hoisted himself on his own petard rather impressively in the wake of New York Attorney General Eliot Spitzer’s inquiry into possible wrongdoing by Grubman and the bank. e-mail is not actionable. on little sleep. in person. hours. if possible. I interviewed between 1:00 and 5:00 a. or that the buyer actually has the solvency to deliver on the deal? It is very hard to authenticate information sent via e-mail. But the recipient may not get the message for several minutes.” I spelled it with a silent. Then I met up with an old college friend who offered me alcohol at lunch – thus. anyway. ask Darrell Herndon: he saw it firsthand. really? Perhaps a better rule of thumb is: “no matter what e-mail you write. I could barely see straight as I wrote my letters and fully five of the seven e-mails contained at least one typo. it is as simple as hitting the “send” button and the message streaks irretrievably forth across the infocosm. A good rule of thumb is “never send an angry e-mail” – but how realistic is that. lowercase “f” – thus my letter began. always wait fifteen minutes before reviewing it one more time and then sending it. and continued until approximately noon. how can one be sure the offer is in earnest. in a real-time conversation. Compensating for the five-hour time difference. I wanted to make sure they got them before the end of the business day. This creates an interesting problem when the correspondence contains volatile information. it is going to take you much. days or even weeks. the drinking day started at 7:00 a. A British friend suggested that thank-you letters are not as culturally well-received in the UK as they are here in the US.m. All that notwithstanding. Her name is “Elly. a credible buyer of the business. if you say something stupid you have a chance to apologize or correct yourself in real-time. making e-mail a very bad tool for speculative correspondence of a sensitive nature. “Dear fElly. too. we started to have misgivings about the contents of the letters. I went to London in January for a morning of informational interviews. I wrote my thank-you letters by email to the seven people with whom I had spoken that morning. Instantaneous + Asynchronous = BAD. 3. Tempers rise and fall rather quickly.m. Boston time. 160 .” What could I say? It was the American spelling? You can probably imagine my horror when I read over the e-mails five hours after I had sent them. much longer than ten seconds to “delete” me from the room. 4. once the poster child of new economy enthusiasm. Citigroup Analyst Jack Grubman. If you can’t imagine it. many of us found that. But e-mail eliminates the time necessary for reflection. and we did not send them at all.VIEWPOINT there? And even if the sender appears to be. Let me say it again: in the business world. Then. If you have something important to say – something that really matters.” It’s not just anger that can create a problem – alcohol is a factor. by the time we had written out our angry letters and posted them and stormed off to the mailbox to deposit them. It turns out there were a number of problems with my actions. E-mail is always permanent and seldom private. based on the return address. much. and back in the “old days” of written correspondence. At least. or that the motives of the buyer are pure. the message should be clear: e-mail is not actionable. The most glaring of these was the salutation I gave to a woman in the sales department. something that really needs a response – you should make sure you talk to somebody in real-time. E-mail provides senders the ability to issue a message immediately one or many recipients – as many of you know. If I come to your office and I actually get time on your calendar.

I wrote a mocking and horrific account of a dear friend of mine. Ow! That’s got to be socially embarrassing! Perhaps more perniciously. describing the aggressive manner in which she drove (in a country where one must try quite hard to be considered a bad driver). My colleague suggests that nothing could have been further from the truth – more than 50% of the company’s employees were women. one can get one’s friends into hot water simply by forwarding something that wasn’t intended to be forwarded. In simpler contexts. As much as one might have wanted to believe the defendant’s protestations to the contrary. The investigation revealed innumerable “innocent jokes” containing ethnic and religious and sexist slurs. You can probably guess what happened – four days later I was confronted by an angry phone call: “You [expletive. and everybody was even-handed. Chairman of Citigroup. the evidence clearly supported the plaintiff’s claims within the framework of the court case. folks. including many senior managers. that’s what I have to say on the subject of e-mail. one’s e-mails are permanent. bad Bernie!! The broader lesson is simple: ample precedents in US and European law show that one’s employer (or university) “owns” the e-mails issued from its e-mail servers – so nothing we write by e-mail is technically private -.APPENDIX XIII In the last five months. or residing indefinitely in the inboxes of the recipients – or even somewhere in between: e-mail passes across a public network. each of these being a point where it might be intercepted or stored. Grubman’s private e-mails to Sanford “Sandy” Weill. Bad. alleging that the work environment was hostile towards women. Much of the time.] 161 . While I was working as a consultant in Jamaica back in 1997. But when the plaintiff’s attorney subpoenaed the e-mail logs. backed up forever on servers.even when it is directed to a single party. expletive. the evidence contained therein did a lot to support the complainant's argument. reveal him to be an a**-kissing “yes” man at the same time as his e-mails to his friends and colleagues explain that he was just using Sandy to get his kids into an exclusive nursery school. The ramifications of even one stupid e-mail can be devastating. A colleague of mine worked for a technology company where a female employee who had been fired filed a sexual harassment suit against her former employer. Grubman’s e-mail log shows that he spoon-fed Worldcom CEO Bernie Ebbers. Do not write stupid things by e-mail if you can avoid it because they are NOT going to go away. stopping at numerous “nodes” along the way. bad Jack!! Bad. expletive] you can [expletive] walk from now on!!!!” So. an announcement designed to delude Worldcom’s shareholders. Now who wants to meet me in person to talk about it? [That's a joke. I sent my mail to three or four colleagues back in the US and a couple of them were suitably entertained by the account to pass it on to an equal measure of their colleagues. wordfor-word.

VIEWPOINT 162 .

For more detailed information regarding SEVIS. This impacts all international students studying in the U. Students will have to be aware of the end date of their legal status on their visa document (I-20 or DS2019).tufts. if they do not comply with the policies and requirements of the Immigration Service.S. on a non-immigrant visa in the following ways: ! ! ! ! ! Students will have to be registered for a full-time load of courses each semester without exception. Students will have to be sure that all legal requirements have been met when transferring from one school to another in the U. Students will face penalties and potentially be prohibited from continuing their studies in the U.edu/intlstudents.S. The Fletcher School was required to implement SEVIS (Student and Exchange Visitor Information System).. by January 30.fletcher. Students will be required to inform the Immigration Service of their address and change of addresses on a regular and timely basis. the immigration student/scholar tracking system. Students should also consult with the International Student Advisor about any questions or concerns regarding visa status. 2003. please go to the Fletcher International Student Website at: http://www. this is done by notifying the International Student Advisor.S. 163 .APPENDIX XIV STUDENT AND EXCHANGE VISITOR INFORMATION SYSTEM (SEVIS) In accordance with the Patriot Act of 2001.

SEVIS 164 .

Because the University is a tax-exempt entity. Tufts encourages students. Tufts is prohibited by law to participate in or attempt to influence campaigns for any elective public office. and staff to exercise their civic rights to participate as individuals in the electoral process. Effective 1/26/2004 165 . but rather is a speech on a given topic delivered in an academic environment ! The sponsoring organization should make clear in the introduction of the speaker and in all publicity and notices for the event that the candidate is speaking at the invitation of the organization (not the invitation of Tufts University) and that Tufts University does not endorse political candidates ! Any expenses associated with the event that are typically not covered by Tufts should be billed to the sponsoring organization so that there is no appearance of sponsorship by the University Questions regarding this policy may be addressed to the Dean of Students. General Counsel. To comply with these and related legal requirements. members of the University are free to express their opinions and engage in political activities in their individual capacities but need to avoid the appearance that they are speaking or acting on behalf of the University. the University maintains this Policy with respect to political activities on campus. Guidelines: ! This policy applies only to declared candidates ! The University is open to viewpoints on a non-partisan basis and suggests that invitations to speak be extended to all rather than selected candidates ! It should be made clear to the candidates and the campaign that no fundraising may take place during the appearance or other visit to campus ! Reasonable efforts should be made to ensure that the event does not become a campaign rally. or Vice President for University Relations. With regard to support or opposition to candidates for election to public offices. faculty.APPENDIX XV TUFTS UNIVERSITY POLICY ON POLITICAL ACTIVITIES The University is committed to free and open discussions of ideas and opinions. Federal Election Commission regulations also restrict political activity of educational institutions.

TUFTS UNIVERSITY POLICY ON POLITICAL ACTIVITIES 166 .

women. sexual orientation. has maintained an Affirmative Action Program wherein all managers and officials of the University directly bear the responsibility for making every effort to identify and alleviate underutilization of minorities. The Affirmative Action Program of Tufts University provides for the prompt and impartial consideration of all complaints of discrimination issued by its faculty.APPENDIX XVI EQUAL OPPORTUNITY AND AFFIRMATIVE ACTION POLICY STATEMENTS Tufts University is committed to the fundamental principal of equal opportunity and equal treatment for every prospective and current employee and student. Tufts University is committed to Equal Opportunity and Affirmative Action. disabled veterans. and that all solicitations or advertisements placed by or on behalf of Tufts shall indicate its (Tufts') policy of Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action. and evaluation of the Affirmative Action Programs to assure the effectiveness of the plan. Tufts University. and veterans of the Vietnam era. staff. Tufts University has an Office of Equal Opportunity which monitors its Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action efforts. It is the policy of the University not to discriminate on the basis of sex. the disabled. religion. color. disabled veterans. Specifically. Tufts University seeks to maintain an internal system of audit and reporting that shall assist in the implementation. and students. and covered veterans so that they receive fair and equal treatment in all University programs. and. 167 . this system shall facilitate the identification and removal of inequities and deficiencies in its employment and those policies and practices that could preclude the fair and equal treatment of minorities. women. the disabled. national or ethnic origin. disability. Procedures for consideration of complaints and grievances are established and circulated throughout the University. or status of a veteran of the Vietnam era. race. status of a disabled veteran. Tufts requires that all contractors or prospective contractors or unions submit a statement in writing of their Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action commitment. monitoring. therefore. age. as further demonstration of that commitment.

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY AND AFFIRMATIVE ACTION 168 .

may constitute sexual harassment depending upon the totality of the circumstances including the severity of the conduct and its pervasiveness": ! ! ! ! ! ! lewd remarks. and other behavior of a sexual nature when: 1. pinching. Tufts University. whether between people of different sexes or the same sex. unwanted sexual advances. or Submission to. WHAT ARE THE CONSEQUENCES OF SEXUAL HARASSMENT TO THE VICTIM AND THE UNIVERSITY? Clearly. employees. 3. unwelcome requests for sexual favors. A student's educational goals may also be significantly 169 . its agents. Submission to such conduct is made either explicitly or implicitly a term and condition of an individual's academic status or employment. or personal reference to one's anatomy unwanted physical contact such as patting. etc. supervisory employees. and coworkers ! agents of the University whose activities come under University control The Following Behavior may Constitute Sexual Harassment: As stated by the Massachusetts Commission Against Discrimination (MCAD): "While it is not possible to list all those additional circumstances that outline sexual harassment. sexual harassment affects the victim of harassment. or offensive environment in which to work or to learn. is defined to include but is not limited to. 2. disrupted education.APPENDIX XVII TUFTS UNIVERSITY SEXUAL HARASSMENT POLICY 1. has the purpose or effect of unreasonably interfering with the individual's academic or work performance or of creating an intimidating. and students shall be held liable for their acts of sexual harassment and are subject to appropriate University disciplinary action and personal liability. the following are some examples of conduct which if unwelcome. or constant brushing against a person's body subtle or overt pressure for sexual favors persistent and offensive sexual jokes and comments persistent and unwanted requests for dates e-mail messages of an offensive sexual nature 3. or rejection of. Sexual harassment is prohibited at Tufts University. WHAT IS SEXUAL HARASSMENT? Sexual harassment is a form of sex discrimination that violates federal and state laws and University policy. hostile. such conduct by an individual is used as a basis for employment or academic decisions affecting him or her. WHO ARE THE PARTICIPANTS? Sexual Harassment can involve: ! professor and student ! teaching assistant and student ! supervisor and employee ! instructor and instructor ! student and student ! staff member and student ! other relationships among colleagues. whistles. disrupted relationships. or Such conduct. whether verbal or physical. 2. Sexual harassment. peers. The student or employee may suffer a performance decline.

you need to know that Tufts provides several options to assist you. places. the complainant has the right to consult with management or a University Sexual Harassment Resource Persons listed below.SEXUAL HARASSMENT POLICY affected if the student decides to avoid certain courses. 2. declining work productivity and office morale. Don't be led into believing that if you wait a while the inappropriate behavior will stop. times. and the nature of the harassment. change his or her area of study. The University and department may experience an atmosphere of fear. 4. In other cases. and are responsible for reporting all complaints to the university Title IX Coordinator. 3. WHAT CAN YOU DO IF YOU FEEL YOU ARE BEING SEXUALLY HARASSED? If you are experiencing or have experienced some form of sexual harassment. or transfer to another institution. Seriously consider taking immediate and appropriate action under this policy. you should consider taking the following steps immediately: 1. These members of the community provide information about University policies on sexual harassment. The Consequences to a Person Responsible for Sexual Harassment Can Include: ! ! ! ! ! ! student disciplinary action letter of reprimand denial of promotion suspension demotion termination Retaliation is prohibited It is unlawful to retaliate against an individual for filing a complaint of sexual harassment or for cooperating in an investigation of a complaint of sexual harassment. Any person who retaliates against an individual reporting sexual harassment or filing a sexual harassment complaint is subject to University disciplinary procedures up to and including expulsion or termination by the University. the alleged harasser can be spoken to without the complainant being identified. assist with the informal and formal mechanisms for resolving complaints. a loss of reputation. cards. sexual harassment impacts the University and the department(s) involved. Save any letters. In addition. Seek the advice of or report the incident to any of the individuals listed as Sexual Harassment Resource Persons (below). issues of confidentiality must be balanced against the University's need to investigate and take other action. witnesses. etc. If you believe you are being or have been sexually harassed. Confidentiality The University recognizes that some individuals filing complaints may want their identity to remain confidential. They are Informal and Formal processes: Informal Resolution: Any member of the Tufts community who believes that he/she has been sexually harassed may first attempt to resolve the problem through discussion with the other party. 5. When discussing the problem with that person presents particular stress or difficulties. rumors. UNIVERSITY PROCEDURES FOR ADDRESSING SEXUAL HARASSMENT: There are two types of resolutions that can be implemented when resolving a complaint of sexual harassment. or notes in a safe place. divisiveness. The complainant should make contact with a Sexual Harassment Resource Person for consultation and assistance with resolution of the problem on a timely 170 . In some instances. You may want to keep track of dates.

If the alleged harasser is a staff member. 3. administrator. Formal Resolution: The Sexual Harassment Grievance Procedure If the problem has not been resolved to the satisfaction of the complainant through informal discussion. the Vice President of Human Resources. 2. The University may extend this period if it finds that there are extenuating circumstances. reassignment. the person alleged to be responsible. Staff/Faculty: Students: Staff/Faculty: 1. or authorize other types of temporary measures while an investigation is pending.file with the Director of the Office of Equal Opportunity. or no contact provisions to any or all the parties involved in the procedures. the person with whom the grievance is filed. The complainant has the right to institute formal proceedings at anytime during this process. D. she/he has the right to file a grievance in accordance with the following procedure. How Will the Grievance be Processed? If the person alleged to be responsible for the harassment is a student. will immediately notify the charged party of the complaint and request that he/she submit a written response to the charges within ten (10) working days. will notify the Director of OEO of the complaint within five (5) working days of receiving the written grievance. if other then the Director of OEO. A staff member or an administrator . Where Should the Grievance be Filed? If the person alleged to be responsible for the harassment is: 1. The University also reserves the right to issue stay-away orders. the grievance will be processed according to the student's specific school/college disciplinary procedure. Temporary Measures The University may at any point in the complaint process elect to place the alleged harasser on investigative leave. with the exception of the Title IX Coordinator. A faculty member . A Sexual Harassment Resource Person may assist in writing the formal grievance if the complainant wishes. 2. if none is provided. A. C. What Should be Filed? The grievance should be in writing and should summarize the harassment complained of. Students: The grievance should normally be filed within (90) ninety days of the incident(s). Response to a complaint is required and will be pursued to see that it is obtained in a timely fashion. investigation. hearing or other steps that he/she 171 . then within one year. upon receiving the grievance. Upon receiving the written response from the charged party. and the resolution sought. or the Director of Employee Relations/Employment. 3. When Should the Grievance be Filed? The grievance should normally be filed within the time period specified for filing complaints in the applicable student handbook or. the OEO Director will attempt to resolve the situation through discussion.APPENDIX XVII basis so that the time period for filing a grievance can be met if he or she chooses to do so. The University may extend this period if it finds that there are extenuating circumstances.file with the Dean of Students or the Dean of the college/school B. or faculty member.file with the appropriate Dean of college/school or the Provost A student . The Director of OEO.

faculty. The President or his/her designee will review the panel's findings and recommendations and other facts relating to the grievance. The complainant will be informed by the Director (or his/her designee) of any action to be taken. (The role and responsibilities of the Title IX coordinator are assigned to the Director of the Office of Equal Opportunity as noted under the section entitled Where to Find Help on this website. the findings and recommendations of the panel will be sent to the President. or students (when involving a student complaint). Within the constraints of the academic schedule. Investigation by Panel: If a panel is utilized.. the University will strive to conclude the investigation within thirty (30) working days from the date the original grievance was filed. Reports from decentralized areas will allow the Title IX coordinator to identify patterns of frequency in a particular area or location within the University and report these findings to the President on an annual basis and to coordinate compliance with federal regulations. Director of Student Programs and Minority Affairs (617) 636-6576 School of Dental Medicine Mark Gonthier. M. OEO Specialist (617) 627-3298 BOSTON CAMPUS Human Resources Julie Leonard. A panel may include staff. Director of Employee Relations/Employment (617) 636-6600 School of Medicine Amy B. and Dorothy R. The appropriate University officials may adjust the time lines for extenuation circumstances that will further ensure a fair and equitable process for all parties. WHERE TO FIND HELP? The following is a list of the Sexual Harassment Resource Persons available to the University community: Office of Equal Opportunity (617) 627-3298 Christy Galatis. A decision of the President is binding and shall not be subject to review under any other grievance procedure in effect at Tufts University.) Such reports should not include the names or identities of the persons involved. Assoc. HR Representative (508) 839-7975 172 . Kuhlik. however. Dean of Student Affairs (617) 636-6534 Janet Kerle. Friedman School of Nutrition Science and Policy Lynne Ausman. The OEO Director may appoint a panel to further investigate and review the matter (although this is not a requirement). 6.SEXUAL HARASSMENT POLICY feels is necessary. Central Reporting & Coordination . They should include. Associate Dean of Students (617) 636-6534 Colleen Romain. Director of Employee Relations/Employment (617) 636-6600 Lucia Hackett. *Note: the time limits mentioned in this document are intended as reasonable amounts of time for specific activities to occur. and will communicate results of the investigation to both parties in writing.Title IX regulations of the Education Amendments of 1972 require all University personnel to report any case of sexual harassment whether resolved informally or formally through the grievance procedure to the University's Title IX coordinator. Dean of Admissions and Student Affairs (617) 636-6539 Gerald J. Professor of Nutritional Biochemistry and Dean of Students (617) 636-3712 GRAFTON CAMPUS Human Resources Julia Leonard. a description of the complaint and the schools or administrative units with which the participants are affiliated.D.

PHD. Gay. Interim Director (617) 627-4640 While not serving as Tufts University Sexual Harassment Resource Persons. Director (617) 627-3056 Dean of Students Office Bruce Reitman. Chaplain (617) 627-3427 Rabbi Jeffrey Summit. VP Human Resources (617) 627-3271 Shelly Ruocco. Staff Psychologist (617) 627-3360 173 . Executive Associate Dean (617) 627-5997 Human Resources Kathe Cronin. Director (617) 627-3372 Asian American Center Linell Yugawa. Executive Associate Dean (508) 839-5302 MEDFORD CAMPUS Africana Center TBD. Assoc. Assoc.APPENDIX XVII School of Veterinary Medicine Mary Rose Paradis. Catholic Chaplain (781) 391-7272 Counseling Center Julie Ross. Director of Diversity Education and Development (617) 627-3385 University Police Charles Lonero. Director (617) 627-3770 Office of Diversity Education and Development Margery Davies. Director (617) 636-2700 Campus Chaplains Father David O'Leary. Dir Employee Relations/Employment (617) 627-6272 Lesbian. guidance. Associate Dean (617) 627-3158 Experimental College Robyn Gittleman. Chaplain (617) 627-3427 Reverend Barbara Asinger. Captain (617) 627-3921 Women's Center Susan Gilbert. and counseling: Health Science Counselor Deborah Quinn. Associate Professor (508) 839-5395 Martha Pokras. PSYD. Student Academic Programs (617) 627-2405 Gerard Sheehan. Protestant Chaplain (617) 627-2097 Anne Penick. Director (617) 627-3384 The Fletcher School Nora Moser McMillan. Judicial Affairs Officer (617) 627-3158 Marisel Perez. the Individuals listed below may offer confidential support. Bisexual and Transgender Resource Center Dona Yarbrough. Director of Counseling (617) 627-3360 Linda Escoll. Dean of Students (617) 627-3158 Veronica Carter. Lieutenant (617) 627-3969 Linda O'Brien.

S. Department of Education: OFFICE FOR CIVIL RIGHTS Post Office Square Boston. MA 02203 (617) 565-3200 (Statute of Limitations = 300 days) Massachusetts Commission Against Discrimination One Ashburton Place Boston. Mental Health Nurse Specialist (617) 627-3350 For the Student Community: Complaints of sexual harassment may be filed directly with the U. APRN.SEXUAL HARASSMENT POLICY Health Services Psychiatrist Susan Mahoney. MA 02108 (617) 727-3990 (Statute of Limitations = 300 days) 174 . MA 02109 (617) 223-9662 (Statute of Limitations = 180 days) For University Employees: Inquiries concerning sexual harassment may be directed to: Equal Employment Opportunity Commission JFK Building-Room 475 15 New Sudbury Street Boston.

admissions policies. national or ethnic origin. sex. color. Bacow. scholarship and loan programs. sexual orientation. and distributed throughout the University. age. gender identity and expression. It is the policy of the University not to discriminate on the basis of race. or status as a veteran. religion. employment policies. disability. President of Tufts University 175 . -Lawrence S.APPENDIX XVIII TUFTS UNIVERSITY NON-DISCRIMINATION POLICY Tufts University is committed to the fundamental principle of equal opportunity and equal treatment for every prospective and current employee and student. signed by President Lawrence S. These policies are reaffirmed annually in this statement. Bacow. and athletic or other university-sponsored programs. in the administration of its educational policies.

NON-DISCRIMINATION POLICY

176

APPENDIX XIX

TUFTS UNIVERSITY STALKING POLICY
Stalking and cyber stalking are behaviors prohibited by University policy and Massachusetts law. In Massachusetts such conduct are felonies. M.G.L. c. 265 § 43. Stalking includes a willful and malicious knowing pattern of conduct or acts over a period of time directed at a specific person which seriously alarms or annoys the person and which causes a reasonable person to suffer substantial emotional distress and makes a threat with the intent to place the person in imminent fear of death or bodily injury. Stalking can be accomplished by mail, telephone, electronic mail, internet communications and facsimile. Conduct which does not include a threat of death or bodily injury is also illegal and considered harassment by University policy and Massachusetts law. M.G.L. c. 265 § 43A. Students, staff and faculty may turn to the Resource Persons listed in the Policy on Sexual Harassment for help in dealing with incidents of stalking or harassment. Tufts will include a description of the Stalking Policy in The Pachyderm and in its orientation materials for incoming students. Tufts will also refer to the Stalking Policy in its brochure and Policy on Sexual Harassment.

177

STALKING POLICY

178

APPENDIX XX IMPORTANT TELEPHONE NUMBERS POLICE Medford Somerville Tufts University Police FIRE Somerville Medford AMBULANCE: Medford Somerville HOSPITAL Lawrence Memorial Poison Center Tufts University Health Center Counseling Center Risk Management & Insurance USEFUL FLETCHER NUMBERS Fletcher School Switchboard (operator: 8:00 am to 6:00 pm) Tufts University switch board (operator: 8:00 am to 5:00 pm) Fletcher Reception Desk Fletcher Mailroom Fletcher Fax Admissions Career Services Ginn Library-Circulation Desk Ginn Library .Book Renewals Ginn reference desk Registrar’s Office USEFUL TUFTS NUMBERS Student services (Bursar. financial aid. student employment) Catering Department Cousens Gymnasium Tisch Library-Circulation Desk/Book Renewal Computer help desk (617) 627-3700 (617) 627-5000 (617) 627-6024/5 (617) 627-2714 (617) 627-3712 (617) (617) (617) (617) (617) (617) (617) (617) (617) (617) (617) 627-3040 627-3060 627-3852 627-3935 627-5021 627-3055 627-2000 627-3411 627-5005 627-3347 627-5898 (781) 391-6404 (617) 625-1600 (617) 627-3030 (617) 623-1700 (781) 396-9400 (781) 396-9400 (617) 623-1700 (781) 306-6000 (617) 232-2120 (617) 627-3350 (617) 627-3360 (617) 627-3502 179 .

IMPORTANT TELEPHONE NUMBERS 180 .

Sign up to vote on this title
UsefulNot useful