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Malcolm X College

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Malcolm X College
Malcolm X College.jpg
Malcolm X College in June 2016
Former names
Crane Junior College (1911-1934), Theodore Herzl Junior College (1934-1969)
MottoEducation that Works
TypeCommunity college
Established1911
AffiliationCity Colleges of Chicago
ChancellorJuan Salgado
PresidentDavid Sanders
Location
Chicago
,
Illinois
,
USA

41°52′41″N 87°40′31″W / 41.87806°N 87.67528°W / 41.87806; -87.67528
CampusUrban
AthleticsBasketball (Men), Basketball (Women), Cross Country (Men), Cross Country (Women), Soccer (Men), Volleyball (Women)
MascotHawks
Websitemalcolmx.ccc.edu

Malcolm X College, one of the City Colleges of Chicago, is a two-year college located on the Near West Side of Chicago, Illinois.[1] It was founded as Crane Junior College in 1911 and was the first of the City Colleges. Crane ceased operations at the beginning of the Great Depression and was reopened in as Theodore Herzl Junior College, located in the North Lawndale neighborhood on Chicago's West Side in 1934. Needing a new campus in late 1960s, Herzel's building was changed into an elementary school. In 1969, the school was named in honor of civil rights advocate and orator Malcolm X on its move to a new campus in the Near West Side.

Malcolm X College works with healthcare and industry partners to provide students with career-oriented education in the healthcare field. The school's main corporate partner is Rush University Medical Center, which helps the school write curriculum, teach, and place students in jobs.[2] The school also has 18 other healthcare and industry partners, including Walgreens and GE Healthcare.[3]

History

Crane Junior College, the first city college in Chicago, was founded in 1911 to be a junior college for the graduates of the nearby Crane High School. During the Great Depression, the financially strapped Chicago Board of Education considered closing the school but after arguments from Clarence Darrow, it remained open as the Theodore Herzl Junior College, named for the founder of the modern Zionism movement. During World War II, Herzl Junior College was leased by the United States Navy and used in training thousands of Navy personnel as a part of the Electronics Training Program.

In 1968, at the request of the local community, the school was renamed Malcolm X College and relocated to its present site at 1900 W. Jackson Blvd. The Douglas Blvd. site no longer serves as a college campus and is currently operated by the Chicago Public Schools as Theodore Herzl Elementary School.

In 2012, it was announced that the City of Chicago would be building a $251 million state-of-the-art facility and 1,500-space parking garage adjacent to the United Center, a facility to train students for careers in healthcare.[4] The 500,000 square-foot campus will offer: healthcare and general education courses, a virtual hospital, simulated healthcare technology, a dental hygiene clinic, smart technology in every classroom, a conference center, a daycare center and a 1,500-space parking garage. The campus will also house the new City Colleges of Chicago School of Nursing.[5] The new facility was completed in 2016 and opened on January 7, 2016.[6]

Today, Malcolm X College serves as the Center of Excellence in healthcare for City Colleges of Chicago, offering a large selection of health sciences programs that prepares students to succeed in many exciting healthcare careers. In January 2016, Malcolm X College opened its new campus across the street from the old location. The 500,000 square-foot campus includes a school of Health Sciences that offers Healthcare and general education courses, a virtual hospital, simulated healthcare technology, a dental hygiene clinic, smart technology in every classroom, a conference center, a daycare center, and a 1,500-space parking garage.[7]

Academics

The college provides open admissions; all prospective students are admitted. Classes take place at both the main campus on Van Buren St. and at an auxiliary site, known as the West Side Learning Center, 4624 W. Madison St. Malcolm X College focuses on adult education and continuing education. The college offers a number of different degree choices, including associate degrees in arts, in general studies, in applied science, and in science. The associate in arts degree offers five different majors: business administration, English, history, psychology, and theater arts. The associate in general studies degree offers four different majors: communication and fine arts, biology, natural and behavioral sciences, and mathematics.

Beacon College for Health Science Education

Through its Beacon College for Health Science Education, Malcolm X College helps to meet the health care needs of the community. In that capacity, Malcolm X College offers the largest selection of health science career degrees and certificate programs in Cook County. Located adjacent to one of the nation's largest medical centers, the Beacon College offers students clinical affiliations.

Sports

Malcolm X has both men’s and women’s collegiate sports. The college has both men's and women's basketball and cross country teams as well as a men's soccer team and a women's volleyball team. There is also intramural teams for men and women in basketball and weight lifting.

Notable alumni

References

  1. ^ "Home". Malcolm X College. Retrieved 2019-07-16. 1900 W. Jackson Chicago, IL 60612
  2. ^ Chicago Journal Archived 2016-03-04 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved on February 9, 2013.
  3. ^ City of Chicago. Retrieved on February 9, 2013.
  4. ^ "[1]." Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved on February 11, 2013.
  5. ^ "[2]." WBEZ. Retrieved on October 31, 2014.
  6. ^ NDN. "New Malcolm X College facility is unveiled in Chicago". chicagotribune.com. Retrieved 2016-06-12.
  7. ^ http://www.ccc.edu/colleges/malcolm-x/menu/pages/history.aspx
  8. ^ Negishi, Ei-ichi (2008). "Herbert Charles Brown" (PDF). National Academy of Sciences.
  9. ^ "Johnny Burke". Songwriters Hall of Fame. Archived from the original on 2013-12-28. Retrieved November 18, 2013.
  10. ^ 'Illinois Blue Book 1943-1944,' Biographical Sketch of Alfred Cilella, pg. 398-399
  11. ^ 'Illinois Blue Blue 1973-1974,' Biographical Sketch of Marvin Robert Dee, pg. 95
  12. ^ 'Illinois Blue Book 1987-1988, Biographical Sketch of Douglas Huff, pg. 73
  13. ^ 'Illinois Blue Book 1961-1962,' Biographical Sketch of Nathan J. Kaplan, pg. 254
  14. ^ 'Illinois Blue Book 1971-1972,' Biographical of Bernard S. Neistein, pg. 148-249

External links

This page was last edited on 7 March 2021, at 22:49
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