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Located on University Hill in Syracuse, Syracuse University, founded in 1870, traces its ties to the Genesee Wesleyan Seminary, established by the Methodist Episcopal Church. Beginning as a liberal arts co-educational college, the university experienced significant growth at the hands of Chancellor James Day and John Archbold, a capitalist and philanthropist who worked with John D. Rockefeller. By the conclusion of World War II, Syracuse formed its reputation as a research institution. Today, the highly notable private, not-for-profit university commits to its vision of “Scholarship in Action” that challenges students to lead with “intellectual capital.”
Syracuse University confers bachelor’s, master’s, and doctorate degrees through the following colleges and schools:
School of Architecture
College of Arts and Sciences
School of Education
David B. Falk College of Sport and Human Dynamics
School of Information Studies
College of Law
Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs
S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications
L.C. Smith College of Engineering and Computer Science
College of Visual and Performing Arts
Martin J. Whitman School of Management
In addition to the physical campuses and academic units, Syracuse offers a number of online degree options to meet the growing constraints of working professionals. Online degree programs meet equal standards of on-campus counterparts.
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