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Pensacola State College

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Pensacola State College
Pensacola State College.png
Former names
Pensacola Junior College
MottoYour First Choice for Higher Education
TypePublic college
Established1948
Endowment$10.1 million[1]
PresidentCharles E. Meadows
Academic staff
200
Administrative staff
448
Students36,000
Undergraduates21,396[2]
Location, ,
United States

30°28′52″N 87°12′05″W / 30.48098°N 87.20142°W / 30.48098; -87.20142
ColorsGreen, Blue and White               
AthleticsNJCAA Region 8, Panhandle Conference
MascotPirate
Websitewww.pensacolastate.edu

Pensacola State College (PSC), formerly Pensacola Junior College, is a public college in Pensacola, Florida. It is part of the Florida College System.

The main campus, located in Pensacola, was opened in 1948 and was the first institute of higher learning in Pensacola. Pensacola State quickly expanded to include a downtown campus in 1957, a Milton campus in 1971, and a Warrington campus in 1977, with centers in Santa Rosa County and Century.[3] A mini-campus opened on Naval Air Station Pensacola in 1981 but was destroyed during hurricane Ivan in 2004. In July 2010, the college changed its name to Pensacola State College in order to reflect its transition into offering four-year degrees.[4] The current president is Charles E. Meadows. The college is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools.[5]

Academics

Courses

Pensacola State offers more than 120 majors and areas of concentration, especially focusing on career advancement and technical training. The school’s collection of courses includes many that would also be found at other Florida colleges; however, PSC has increasingly been offering courses in cybersecurity, the culinary arts, pre-med, and other more technical and specific course paths.

The college offers associate and bachelor's degrees as well as vocational certifications and an adult high school. In the 2007–08 academic year over 34,000 students enrolled, of which about 11,000 sought associate degrees. As with all Florida state colleges, Pensacola State's associate in arts degree guarantees acceptance to a State University System of Florida institution.

Job placement is 100 percent in most technical areas for Pensacola State students earning certificates, A.S. and A.A.S. degrees.

Parterships and joint events

It works closely with University of West Florida and has a joint campus with the University of Florida in Milton.

Harvard professors held a three-day workshop at the Mary Ekdahl Smart Center for Patient Simulation Training & Research on the Warrington campus. This was the first time Harvard held such a seminar at a community college.

Non-student run media

Pensacola State operates WSRE, the main PBS station in Pensacola. It is complemented by the operation of WUWF, the main NPR station in the area, by the nearby University of West Florida.

Student publications

The Corsair
Logo of The Corsair newspaper
Editor-in-chiefDaniel Cheer
FoundedFebruary 2, 1949; 71 years ago (1949-02-02)
HeadquartersCorsair Staff Room, Building 96, Pensacola Campus
Circulation~2,500 (as of February 2020)
Sister newspapersThe Kilgore Review (Literary Magazine)
Websitewww.ecorsair.com

The Corsair

The Corsair is the print and online student newspaper of Pensacola State College.[6][7] The paper is circulated across campuses of Pensacola State College and is published monthly during the primary school year and once during the summer term.[8] The paper primarily focuses on special events or occurrences involving its constituent college,[9] in addition to student profiles, arts reports, editorials,[10] and Pensacola State College sports reports.

History and operations

The paper has been was first published February 2, 1949; its first issue was titled, You Name It, then changing the name of its second issue to the Beachcomber.[11][12][13] This name continued to be used until the 1980s, when it was renamed The Corsair.[6][13]

The paper is written completely by students of the college, directed by a faculty advisor and assisted by a layout editor.[7] As of the August 2019 issue, The Corsair has 11 staff writers, with additional members reportedly signing up for the fall of 2019 term.[8] The paper is currently managed by editor-in-chief Daniel Cheer, guided by faculty advisor Paula Ingram. The periodical is commonly staffed by members of the college's journalism program, as a portion of their overall academic plan.

Associations

The Corsair, along with the Pensacola State College literary magazine, The Kilgore Review, are members of the statewide organizations, the Florida College System Publications Association and the Florida College Activities Association.[7][14][15] These organizations aid to link together various student newspapers and other extracurricular activity programs throughout the Florida College System (this however is distinct from the State University System of Florida).[16][17][18]

Awards and honors

The paper and its staff have won several local, statewide, and national awards for excellence in journalism and design.[19][20][21][22] This includes two national awards regarding "excellence and outstanding achievement"[20] in the operations of the paper's website, eCorsair;[19][20] in addition, this website has just come out of reconstruction. The Corsair consistently rates among the top student newspapers among Florida colleges by number of awards earned through the Florida College Activities Association.[14][15] Through this organization, The Corsair has earned 14 and 13 awards in 2018 and 2017 respectively, as well as several more in previous years.[14][15]

Previous administrations of the paper had received attention in regards to the defense of free speech and a free press, due to the paper reporting on a schism between certain faculty and the then college president, despite certain warnings from faculty at the time.[23] In addition, The Corsair has had photographs included in The New York Times,[24] has had writings and editorials quoted or cited by published books,[25] and has had former writers and editors write for nationwide papers, such as USA Today.[26]

Athletics

The school's athletic teams compete in the Panhandle Conference of the Florida State College Activities Association, a body of the National Junior College Athletic Association Region 8.

Pensacola State College participates in many different collegiate sports, including basketball, softball, baseball, and cross country running.

Notable alumni

See also

References

  1. ^ As of June 30, 2011. "U.S. and Canadian Institutions Listed by Fiscal Year 2011 Endowment Market Value and Percentage Change in Endowment Market Value from FY 2010 to FY 2011" (PDF). National Association of College and University Business Officers. January 17, 2012. p. 22. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-10-29. Retrieved February 17, 2012.
  2. ^ http://nces.ed.gov/ipeds/datacenter/SnapshotX.aspx?unitId=acaeb1afb2ae
  3. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2013-08-05. Retrieved 2013-09-05.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  4. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2011-07-11. Retrieved 2010-07-04.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link) PJC now known as Pensacola State College
  5. ^ http://www.northescambia.com/?p=20319 No More Pensacola Junior College
  6. ^ a b Manning, Matthew (1989). The Standard Periodical Directory (12th ed.). New York, N.Y.: Oxbridge Communications. p. 426. ISBN 0917460227. OCLC 19109138.
  7. ^ a b c "Student Publications Directory". Florida College System Activities Association. Retrieved 2019-09-09.
  8. ^ a b "Corsair Staff". The Corsair. August 2019.
  9. ^ Carter, Shaleyah (August 2019). "Hobbs Center retires Collegiate High". The Corsair.
  10. ^ Richards, Sarah (10 September 2018). "The Case for Community College". The Corsair. Retrieved 9 September 2019.
  11. ^ Hardy, Frank (2 February 1949). "College Now Has 700 Volumes & Donations to Buy New Books". You Name It.
  12. ^ Wilson, Julian (17 February 1949). "Looking Ahead". Beachcomber.
  13. ^ a b "History of PSC". Pensacola State College. Retrieved 2019-09-12.
  14. ^ a b c "2017 Florida College System Publication Association Newspaper Award Winners" (PDF). Florida College System Activities Association. 2017. Retrieved 2019-09-11.
  15. ^ a b c "2018 Florida College System Newspaper Association Award Winners" (PDF). Florida College System Activities Association. 2018. Retrieved 2019-09-11.
  16. ^ "Florida College System Activities Association". Florida College System Activities Association. Retrieved 2019-09-11.
  17. ^ "Florida College System Recognizes Black History Month". Florida College System. February 2014. Retrieved 2019-09-11.
  18. ^ McClellan, Teri (11 April 2017). "Outgoing Student Body President Jacobi Bedenfield Becomes New State President and Receives Award". Today at Sante Fe. Retrieved 2019-09-11.
  19. ^ a b 2007 National Online Pacemaker Award. eCorsair ( The Corsair online) (Award Plaque). Washington D.C.: Associate Collegiate Press. 27 October 2007.
  20. ^ a b c 2010 Online National Pacemaker Award. eCorsair (The Corsair online) (Award Plaque). Louisville, Kentucky: Associated Collegiate Press. 30 October 2010. In recognition of general excellence and outstanding achievement by a college online publication in a national competition.
  21. ^ "PSC student publications win 14 awards at competition". Pensacola News Journal. 2 November 2015.
  22. ^ "PSC Students Take Awards at Publications State Contest". Studer Community Institute. 2014-11-04. Retrieved 2019-09-09.
  23. ^ Bobbitt, Randy (15 December 2016). Free Speech on America's K-12 and College Campuses : Legal Cases from Barnette to Blaine. Lanham, Maryland. p. 91. ISBN 9780739186473. OCLC 962141052.
  24. ^ Thomas, Katie (2011-07-16). "At Two-Year Colleges, Less Scrutiny Equals Less Athletic Equality". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2019-09-08.
  25. ^ Goldstein, Robert Justin (2016). Little "Red Scares" : Anti-Communism and Political Repression in the United States, 1921-1946. London. pp. 1st Citation Page. ISBN 9781317104148. OCLC 1045226797.
  26. ^ Sheffler, Ben (18 May 2014). "High Exposing Shorts for Men are Trending on College Campuses". USA Today. Retrieved 8 September 2019.

External links

This page was last edited on 27 May 2020, at 19:24
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