Antioch College is a small liberal arts institution located on a historical campus in Yellow Springs, Ohio. The College has an inspiring mission and a proud history of educating leaders and contributors to our society, including Nobel Laureates, Fulbright Scholars, MacArthur Fellows, notables in arts and culture, the sciences, the public sector, and business. Its innovative baccalaureate program integrates rigorous classroom learning with full-time work and community engagement. Commitments to social justice, sustainability, and global issues are important components of the Antioch College experience. A low student-faculty ratio provides Antioch College students with personal attention from professors who have a strong commitment to teaching. Originally founded in 1850, Antioch College is authorized by the Chancellor of the Ohio Board of Regents to grant the Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science degrees.
Panel Discussion by Betty Ford, David Perry, Sharon Perry, Kingsley Perry Jr., and Isabel Newman moderated by Bomani Moyenda at Antioch University Midwest, October 29, 2012-Part 2
Panel Discussion by Betty Ford, David Perry, Sharon Perry, Kingsley Perry Jr., and Isabel Newman moderated by Bomani Moyenda at Antioch University Midwest, October 29, 2012
President Mark Roosevelt speaks to the community about the plan to transfer ownership of WYSO and the Charles Kettering Building to Antioch College and the elimination of any future rights of Antioch University to have claim on Antioch College's campus or endowment.
Current Faculty, staff and students discuss their experiences at Antioch College since its reopening. Participants include David Kammler( Associate Professor of Chemistry), Dennie Eagleson(Creative Diector), Lewis Trelawny-Cassity(Associate Professor of Philosophy), Maya Lundgrun(Class of 2015), Randle Charles(Resident Life Manager) and Guy Matthews(Class of 2015). Moderated by Jaton Brame.
Cary Nelson, '67, accepts the Rebecca Rice Award. Some audio drop out and interference late in the recording due to an extremely intense thunder storm.
Suzanne De Berge, '65, accepts the Artur Morgan Award.