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“You can’t grow your way out of the deficit,” Pogue said, noting bolder efforts will be needed and forthcoming to right the ship.
The institution continues to lose money, Pogue says, noting he and state officials knew when he was coming in the door that issue could not be fully resolved in a few years.“For the first time, I’ve seen entities and people coming together to support the institution,” said Pogue, noting the state board of higher education’s decision this spring to loan Cheyney $8 million to meet its obligations for the rest of the fiscal year ending June 30.“The right people are talking with each other,” said Pogue, regardless of what part of the state they are from, political party or race.Frank Pogue Jr., is “retiring again,” having served as interim president of the institution since November 2014.Pogue, 78, was recruited from retirement three years ago to help stabilize Cheyney, the state’s only public historically Black college.Based on the expertise shared in this past weekend’s forum, my best advice is to: 1.
Build a board that is forward-thinking, innovative, realistic, and can be critical of itself, and that will give and encourage giving to Cheyney.
What I learned during the gathering is that in order to turn around a failing college, you have to take big risks, you are going to make some people angry (including alumni), and you have to have a big idea that is fundamentally different than where you are but appreciates your historical mission. Under the current leadership of Aaron Walton, it is possible to consolidate, stabilize, and focus on the areas of strength for the institution. But when he is done, Cheyney must hire a new president who has Herculean strength and energy to take the institution far into the 21st century.
Cheyney’s legacy is rich and vital, but the institution will no longer exist unless it changes course.
A native of New Orleans, Hunter is a trained lawyer who spent two years working as an English instructor and advi...
Messiah College — a small, liberal arts Christian college located in Pennsylvania, just a few miles from Harrisburg — has always prided itself on its longstanding commitment to diversity and inclusion. The Clark Atlanta University Art Museum is one of 20 U. art museums that will receive funding from the Walton Family Foundation and Ford Foundation as a part of the Diversifying Art Museum Leadership Initiative (DAMLI), an effort to increase divers... Walton • African Americans/Black • Cheyney University • Diversity • Dr.
When he retired as president in 2007, Edinboro was at the top of its game and had several endowments and a student center named in his honor.