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Celebrating 200 Years—Learn More About Norwich


Col. Mark Anarumo, Norwich University’s president-elect, stands with Board of Trustees Chairman Alan DeForest ’75 at Tuesday’s press conference at Mack Hall Auditorium. Both men wear suits and ties. (Photo by Mark Collier.)

President-elect directed U.S. Air Force Academy’s Center for Character and Leadership Development in Colorado

With a pair of standing ovations from a packed-to-capacity Mack Hall Auditorium, Norwich University welcomed its 24th president, U.S. Air Force Col. Mark Anarumo.

Board of Trustees Chairman Alan DeForest ’75 on Tuesday introduced Anarumo, who emerged after a nationwide search to be named as the successor to Richard W. Schneider, who will step down as president May 31 after 28 years at Norwich’s helm. Anarumo will take the post June 1.

Matthew Martinez, a member of the Class of 2020 and the Corps of Cadets, looks over giveaway goodies on 100s Day at a table at Wise Campus Center. He’s wearing his camouflage Corps uniform. (Photo my Mark Collier.)

Members of Class of 2020 reflect on pending graduation, college years at 100s Day

The Class of 2020’s graduation clock hit 100 days Thursday, and Dean Valle, and a crowd of peers, were looking both backward and forward. “Hooray, we’re almost there,” anticipation mixed with “Wait, what?” shock at time's swift passage. 

Norwich University students gather around a maroon-and-yellow Norwich University flag at Viktoriapark in Berlin. (Photo by Emily Fisher Gray.)

Sidewalk plaques serve as stark reminders of lives cut short at tragic time in German history

Eighty years ago, a man named Wulf Fajgenbaum lived in my apartment building in the Schöneberg neighborhood of west Berlin. Every morning in fall semester 2019, on my way to teach in the Norwich University CityLAB: Berlin program, I walked past a small bronze plaque embedded in the sidewalk next to my doorway that detailed the essentials of his life and death: born in 1896, taken into “protective custody” at Sachsenhausen concentration camp in 1940, murdered there on March, 10, 1942. Between my home and the the CityLAB classroom I passed dozens more plaques in the sidewalk, stark daily reminders of lives cut short at a tragic time in German history. The Germans call these markers Stolpernsteine, or “stumble stones.”

The new LIFT house built by Norwich University's Design+Build Collaborative, is seen in Barre, Vermont.

Norwich University, community partners celebrate completion of first LIFT house to serve vulnerable Vermonters

Bigger isn’t always better. Sometimes, good, life-transforming things are tiny, but mighty. Last week, Norwich University and its Design+Build Collaborative celebrated a shining example — the LIFT house.

Antique pistols like this one will be on display in the “Forged & Fired: The Art of Weaponry” exhibit at the Sullivan Museum & History Center. (Photo by Norwich University Photography.)

NORTHFIELD, Vt. — Norwich University’s Sullivan Museum and History Center presents “Forged & Fired: The Art of Weaponry,” an exhibition featuring the skilled artistry and practical design of weapons, with an opening reception from 4 to 6 p.m. Feb. 13.

Work-study driver Nicole Navarro, left, sits in a maroon Norwich University van with intern Gracie Reitzig. Both are dressed in camouflage uniforms from the Corps of Cadets.

Vermont Labor Department grant-funded Career Cab program gets student interns to job sites

Thanks to a Vermont Labor Department grant and Career and Internship Center Assistant Director Jim Graves’ efforts, internship-bound students at Norwich will have a ticket to ride.

Cadet Ryan Boucher’s falling-down goal against Middlebury makes ‘SportsCenter,’ draws Hall-of-Famer comparison

goal light lit, a national highlight made.

Ryan Boucher’s goal at the 17:05 mark of the third period Monday night helped fuel Norwich’s 3-1 win over Vermont rival Middlebury. It was his sixth goal of the 2019-20 season. Although the goal thrilled the fans at Kreitzberg Arena, the nation got to share the joy, thanks to ESPN.

From left, Macedonian Damjan Angelevski, South Korean HyunChil Woo and Kenyan Mercy Gathaga talk during an orientation for new international students on Jan. 10, 2019, in Milano Ballroom.

Twenty-five students, including collection of international students, arrive as 2019-20 academic year resumes

With the holiday season passed and winter recess ended, Norwich’s campus stirred to life Monday as students returned and classes resumed. The spring 2020 semester brings 25 new matriculating students, including a strong cohort of international students.

Faith Odegbami, dressed in her camouflage uniform from the Norwich University Corps of Cadets, left, works with a fellow student Katherine Norwood on Dec. 5, 2019, at Norwich’s Students to Scholars Symposium at Kreitzberg Library.

Faith Odegbami will use writing skills, social media savvy, to help Korean War Veterans Memorial Foundation in internship

Faith Odegbami values her ability to express ideas, in speech and on paper, and solve problems, as she’s done in Norwich University’s Corps of Cadets and in the U.S. Army’s Reserve information technology detail. This semester in Washington, D.C., she’ll apply her skills to helping the Korean War Veterans Memorial Foundation promote a multimillion-dollar remembrance project.


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Norwich University admits students of any race, color, national and ethnic origin to all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, admissions policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school-administered programs.