CUA Appoints Harriet A. Nokuri as New
Summer Sessions Director
Harriet A. Nokuri
Catholic University of America announces the appointment of Harriet A. Nokuri as the university’s
new director of summer sessions, effective July 11, 2005.
Nokuri has served as
director of academic advising services for the School
of Professional Studies at Trinity
University in Washington,
D.C., since 2001. As director she
manages advising services for 450 non-traditional undergraduates. Prior to
assuming the position of director, she served as senior academic adviser at
of Professional Studies
for a year.
“Harriet Nokuri brings a wealth of academic and managerial experience in
varied educational settings to her position as director of summer sessions at Catholic
University,” says John
Convey, university provost. “I look forward to working with her as she
oversees the development of a larger summer program at CUA.”
Nokuri’s prior professional experience includes several positions at the
University of Maryland.
There she served as assistant director for pre-professional programs in the
Division of Letters and Sciences from 1999 to 2000; as the division’s assistant
director for advising services from 1997 to 1999; and as the division’s adviser
consultant from 1992 to 1997.
A native of Cameroon, Nokuri earned a bachelor’s in sociology at Sioux
Falls College, S.D., in 1985; a
master’s in sociology at South Dakota State
University in 1987; and a master’s in
community planning at the University
of Maryland in 1992.
Sessions offers a range of courses
and programs for undergraduate, graduate and high school students in May, June
and July. Classes are open to CUA students as well as those from other
colleges and universities.
MEDIA: A digital photo of
Harriet A. Nokuri is available on request. For more information,
contact Katie Lee in the Office of Public Affairs, 202-319-5600.
University of America, located in
the heart of Washington, D.C.,
is unique as the national university of the Catholic Church in America.
Founded in 1887 and chartered by Congress, the university opened as a graduate
research institution. Undergraduate programs were introduced in 1904. Today the
private and coeducational campus has approximately 5,900 undergraduate and
graduate students from all states and 90 countries enrolled in 11 schools of
architecture and planning, arts and sciences, canon law, engineering, law,
library and information science, music, nursing, philosophy, social service,
and theology and religious studies.
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