Called to Serve: The Bush School of Government and Public Service

By Charles F. Hermann; Sally Dee Wade | Go to book overview

6
Gaining Momentum
and Recognition

Administrative Changes

In the fall semester of 2005, Richard Chilcoat began his second fouryear term as dean of the Bush School. When Chilcoat arrived in July 2001, the school had 54 students enrolled in one degree program. Four years later, the two master’s degree programs had 135 full-time residential students, and the graduate certificate programs had more than 50. The full-time faculty at the Bush School had grown from nine to eighteen, and active searches for additional faculty were under way.

To accommodate the projected growth, the school, with the support of Robert Gates, acquired additional first-floo space in the academic building. The expansion nearly doubled the number of square feet available to the Bush School. Bill West and Chuck Hermann moved from the second-floor dean’s suite to new space on the ground floo . Hermann also relinquished his position as associate dean for academic affairs, given that the fully operational MPIA now demanded fulltime attention.

At the same time, Chilcoat required a more permanent administrative structure for a rapidly expanding school. He hired Samuel A. Kirkpatrick as executive associate dean. Years earlier Kirkpatrick

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Called to Serve: The Bush School of Government and Public Service
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Foreword vii
  • Acknowledgments ix
  • 1 - The President Needs a Library 1
  • 2 - A New School on the Horizon 17
  • 3 - Trial and Error 32
  • 4 - Begin Again 52
  • 5 - A Change of Command 63
  • 6 - Gaining Momentum and Recognition 75
  • 7 - A Robust School in a New Decade 90
  • 8 - Continuing Education 115
  • 9 - What Are the Graduates Doing? 124
  • Postscript 171
  • Notes 179
  • Index 187
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