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State and college–Continued

Midland College
Municipal University of Omaha
Nebraska State Teachers College
Union College
University of Nebraska
Nevada: University of Nevada
New Hampshire:
Dartmouth College
Mount St. Mary College
University of New Hampshire
New Jersey:
Drew University
Jersey City State College
Princeton University
Rider College
Rutgers, The State University
St. Peter's College
Trenton State College
Union Junior College
New Mexico:
New Mexico Western College
University of New Mexico
New York:
Adelphi College
Bard College
Broome Technical Community
Canisius College
Colgate University
College of the City of New York
Columbia University
Barnard College
Cornell University
Fordham University
Hamilton College
Hobart and William Smith Colleges
Hofstra College
Iona College
LeMoyne College
Manhattan College

Mohawk Walley Technical Institute

New York University
Niagara University
Pace College
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Russell Sage College
St. Francis College
St. John's University
St. Joseph's College for Women
St. Lawrence University
State University of New York
Syracuse University
Union College & University
U.S. Merchant Marine Academy
U.S. Military Academy
University of Buffalo
University of Rochester
Vassar College

Wells College

North Carolina:

Davidson College
Duke University
East Carolina College
Livingstone College
Queens College
University of North Carolina

North Dakota :

Jamestown College
State Teachers College, Dickinson

University of North Dakota Ohio:

Antioch College
Baldwin-Wallace College
Bluffton College
Bowling Green State University
Capital University
Case Institute of Technology
College of Wooster
Denison University
Heidelberg College
Hiram College
John Carroll University
Kent State University
Kenyon College
Marietta College
Miami University
Mount Union College
Muskingum College
Oberlin College
Ohio State University
Ohio University
Ohio Wesleyan University
Otterbein College
University of Akron
University of Cincinnati
University of Dayton
University of Toledo
Western Reserve University
Wittenberg University
Youngstown University


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State and college-Continued Pennsylvania-Continued

Bucknell University

North Texas State College
Carnegie Institute of Technology Our Lady of the Lake
Dickinson College

Rice Institute
Drexel Institute of Technology

St. Mary's University of San
Duquesne University

Antonio Eastern Baptist Theological Semi Southern Methodist University nary

Southwest Texas State College Franklin and Marshall College Southwestern University Gannon College

Texas Agricultural & Mechanical
Gettysburg College

College System
Grove City College

Texas Christian University
Haverford College

Texas College
Juniata College

Texas Technological College
Lafayette College

University of Houston LaSalle College

University of Texas Lehigh University

Muhlenberg College

Brigham Young University
Pennsylvania State College of University of Utah

Utah State University of AgriculPennsylvania State University

ture & Applied Science St. Joseph's College

College of Southern Utah St. Vincent College

Weber College State Teachers College

Vermont : Swarthmore College

Middlebury College Temple University

Norwich University University of Pennsylvania

University of Vermont and State University of Pittsburgh

Agricultural College University of Scranton

Virginia Villanova University

College of William and Mary Washington and Jefferson College Hampden-Sydney College Waynesburg College

Madison College Westminster College

Randolph-Macon College Rhode Island :

University of Richmond Brown University

University of Virginia Providence College

Washington and Lee University Rhode Island College

Washington: University of Rhode Island

St. Martin's College South Carolina :

Seattle Pacific College The Citadel

Seattle University Clemson Agricultural College

University of Puget Sound Coker College

University of Washington Columbia College

Walla Walla College University of South Carolina

Washington State University Wofford College

Whitman College South Dakota :

West Virginia : Augustana College

Marshall College Dakota Wesleyan University

West Virginia Institute of TechSioux Falls College

nology Tennessee :

West Virginia University Carson-Newman College

Wisconsin : King College

Beloit College Memphis State University

Lawrence College Southwestern at Memphis

Marquette University University of Chattanooga

Mount Mary College University of Tennessee

Ripon College Vanderbilt University

University of Wisconsin Texas :

Viterbo College Baylor University

Wyoming: University of Wyoming Huston-Tillotson College

Hawaii: University of Hawaii McMurry College

Puerto Rico: University of Puerto Rico

Other American schools Ambrose College

La Crosse State Teachers College Bentley School of Accounting & Finance Mary-of-the-Woods College Clarion State College

Milchaels College De Sales College

Oshkosh State Teachers College Griffin College

Pepperdine College Helena Commercial College

Tanier School of Aeronautics

Foreign schools
Assumption University, Canada Oslo University, Norway
Balboa Graduate University

Oxford University, England
Barcelona University, Spain

Paris University, France Bombay University

Praha Commercial College Bishop Cotton College, India

Rome University, Italy British Columbia University, Canada Royal Technical University, Hungary College de Normandie, Paris, France St. Andrews University, Scotland Edinburgh University

St. George Williams College, Montreal Geneva University

Shivenham American University Glasgow University

Toronto University Gregorian University, Italy

Uppsala University, Sweden Habana Business School, Cuba

Universite d'Aix-Marseille, France Konsular Akadmie, Austria

Victoria University, New Zealand Lausanne University, Switzerland Vienna University Lycée Janson de Sailly, France

Washington Hall, Belgium Manitoba University, Canada


(Department of State Paper, 1963, Supplied to the Subcommittee by Deputy Under Secretary of State Crockett)

From the Report of the Secretary of State Public Committee on Personnel, June 1954

“If the Department's management of the Foreign Service is fully to meet the demands of present conditions, there must be a fundamental reorientation in both its thinking and structure. It must, in the process of reestablishing itself more firmly in the context of American domestic policy and thinking, also open its ranks to a large number of people with a high degree of specialization in other than the general practice of diplomacy.

“It should be a major premise of any career development plan that every form of specialization is of value to the Government; that there should be equal opportunities for advancement within all career situations; and that specialists should have confidence that, while their careers will tend to center upon their specialities, they will be given equal opportunity to broaden their experience into other appropriate fields.”

From Personnel for the New Diplomacy, December 1962

“The variety of professional skills required for the conduct of foreign affairs is in direct proportion to the greatly increased scope, complexity, and magnitude of the U.S. role in foreign affairs. Unless the need for specialized competences is fully recognized, especially in initial selection of personnel and in their subsequent assignment, promotion, development, and training, our successes may be more than matched by our failures. It is particularly important that the foreign affairs agencies draw on the best professional resources of the United States and that professional skills not readily obtainable on the outside be nurtured and strengthened by imaginative in-service programs of training and development.”

- - - - - -

At many different times and in a variety of ways, the Department's managers have, since the end of World War II, attempted to improve the caliber of the Foreign Service. The time has arrived when we should consolidate the gains, assess our present status and undertake further refinements to strengthen the Service. An objective analysis of the current Foreign Service indicates the availability of a large number of specialists. This is not surprising in light of the everincreasing complexity of foreign affairs. The fact is and will remain that the preponderance of positions in the Foreign Service can only be adequately filled by men and women with considerable specialized experience and training. The same analysis will also reveal that to some extent the existing specialization has developed by accident rather than design. Considerably more attention must be devoted to the development of both required specialists, and officers who are competent in two or more functional fields. This is the basic objective of the career management program. This program incorporates the following features: (a) A well-conceived, individually tailored career development program for each Foreign Service employee. (b) A recruitment program which recognized the role of specialization in the Foreign Service. (c) The establishment of a number of well defined career management fields: administration, commercial, consular, economic, labor, political as well as area and language and a large number of highly technical skills. (d) The vigorous development of the Foreign Service Staff Corps as envisaged by FAMC 48 of February 14, 1962, to provide broader career opportunities for officers in certain specialized and technical fields. (See annex 1.)

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