138th Year of
Fall 2021

Alma Mater

Hail To Thee, Our Alma Mater, Colorado State.
Memories Are Everlasting Of This Place So Great!
May Thy Green And Gold Unite Us, Loyal Ever Be.
Colorado State, Our Alma Mater, Hail, All Hail, To Thee 

Colorado State University Seal

Colorado State University Seal

The Colorado State University seal is a modification of the official State of Colorado Seal, approved by the first General Assembly of the State of Colorado on March 15, 1877. The seal consists of the eye of God within a triangle, from which golden rays radiate. Below the triangle is a bundle of birch or elm rods, wrapped with a scroll and around a battle axe bound by thongs. The scroll is called a Roman fasces and is the insignia of a republican form of government. The bundle of rods bound together symbolizes strength, which is lacking in the single rod. The axe symbolizes authority and leadership. Below the scroll is the heraldic shield bearing across the top three snow-capped mountains. The lower half of the shield has two miner’s tools, the pick and sledge hammer, crossed on the ground. As the University evolved, the seal was updated to reflect changes to the school’s name. The original name was the State Agricultural College. In 1935, the name changed to Colorado State College of Agricultural and Mechanical Arts. In 1957, the name was again changed – this time to Colorado State University. The original seal was made of hand-tooled leather. Damaged during the campus flooding of 1938, the original border was cut away in a random and arbitrary fashion and stitched back down on a new piece of leather in a scallop-like manner, giving the seal its current appearance.

Principles of Community

The Principles of Community support the Colorado State University mission and vision of access, research, teaching, service and engagement. A collaborative and vibrant community is a foundation for learning, critical inquiry, and discovery. Therefore, each member of the CSU community has a responsibility to uphold these principles when engaging with one another and acting on behalf of the University.

Inclusion: We create and nurture inclusive environments and welcome, value and affirm all members of our community, including their various identities, skills, ideas, talents and contributions.

Integrity: We are accountable for our actions and will act ethically and honestly in all our interactions.

Respect: We honor the inherent dignity of all people within an environment where we are committed to freedom of expression, critical discourse, and the advancement of knowledge.

Service: We are responsible, individually and collectively, to give of our time, talents, and resources to promote the well-being of each other and the development of our local, regional, and global communities.

Social Justice: We have the right to be treated and the responsibility to treat others with fairness and equity, the duty to challenge prejudice, and to uphold the laws, policies and procedures that promote justice in all respects.

Land Acknowledgment

Colorado State University acknowledges, with respect, that the land we are on today is the traditional and ancestral homelands of the Arapaho, Cheyenne, and Ute Nations and peoples. This was also a site of trade, gathering, and healing for numerous other Native tribes. We recognize the Indigenous peoples as original stewards of this land and all the relatives within it. As these words of acknowledgment are spoken and heard, the ties Nations have to their traditional homelands are renewed and reaffirmed.

CSU is founded as a land-grant institution, and we accept that our mission must encompass access to education and inclusion. And, significantly, that our founding came at a dire cost to Native Nations and peoples whose land this University was built upon. This acknowledgment is the education and inclusion we must practice in recognizing our institutional history, responsibility, and commitment.

CSU Logo - Office of the President

Fall 2021

Dear Graduates,

Congratulations! On behalf of everyone at CSU – our faculty, our staff, and your fellow graduates and students – I am so excited to celebrate your graduation from Colorado State with you. This is an extraordinary achievement. Savor it, and savor being able to call yourselves alumni of Colorado State University. Our alumni make up a worldwide fellowship of amazing people like you.

You leave here with the knowledge you’ll need to succeed in your chosen careers and the creativity and critical thinking you’ll need to be life-long learners. You will gain wisdom with every experience. You will be ready to transform yourselves when opportunities and challenges arise.

This past year and a half certainly presented you with challenges! But you pushed on to make to this moment – your Commencement ceremony – and to officially receiving the degree that you worked so hard to earn. Your perseverance has already put you on a path to success; your resilient spirit will carry you forward.

This is just one stop in your path. As you move on to the next phases of your lives, you will always be Rams and will remain members of the larger CSU community, characterized by your brilliant minds and great hearts. Ours is a community that extends across our nation and around the globe. And today, more than ever, the world needs your brilliance to confront its increasingly complex challenges.

We are Colorado State University, all of us, together. We are one of the top public research universities in our nation because of you, because of our outstanding faculty and staff, and because of all those who came before us who are part of that growing, globe-spanning community. As a CSU alum, you exemplify the power of access to higher education and leave here prepared to make our world a better place.

I am so, so proud and thrilled for all of you, and excited about your accomplishments as students, your graduation, and the amazing things you will achieve next. Know that you make all of us at CSU proud – today, tomorrow, and far into the future. 


Joyce E. McConnell

Armed Forces Commissionees



Davis, Calvin

Mead, Justin

Quintanilla, Linda

Quintanilla, Sofia


Jurgens, Peter R.

Struckman, Colby A.

A History of Colorado State University

Old Main
Old Main

Colorado State University originated in 1870 when the territorial legislature established an agricultural college at Fort Collins. This school qualified for endowment under the Morrill Act of 1862, which provided federal land grants to academic institutions offering instruction in “such branches of learning as are related to agriculture and the mechanic arts” and promoting “the liberal and practical education of the industrial classes in the several pursuits and professions of life.” Ideally, land-grant schools would make higher education more useful, accessible, and democratic.

Nearly a decade passed before classes began at Fort Collins, but in the interim, experimental work was conducted on the campus farm. How could the emerging modern sciences of physics, chemistry, and biology be applied to Colorado’s distinctive agricultural conditions? Which were the most suitable methods of soil use, irrigation, crop selection, animal care, and pest control? Answers demanded careful study, which an agricultural experiment station would soon provide. Research thus preceded teaching.

On September 1, 1879, President Elijah E. Edwards and a two-member faculty welcomed the first students to the college. In the beginning, a single course of study served all, and the original graduating class – George H. Glover, Leonidas Loomis, and Libby Coy – received degrees on June 5, 1884. By the turn of the century, however, the curriculum included fully developed majors in agriculture, engineering, and home economics, along with fledgling graduate-level work. Dedicated faculty contributed to this development, among them James Lawrence, Clarence Gillette, Theodosia Ammons, and Elwood Mead. Mead, for example, introduced the first instructional program in irrigation engineering to be offered by an American college or university, and Lake Mead, Nevada, commemorates his subsequent professional esteem.

Outreach augmented research and teaching. Knowledge generated in Fort Collins could benefit Coloradans beyond the home campus, and in 1880, the college began offering farmers’ institutes at various locations. Eventually, extension agents would provide locally focused service in all Colorado counties and launch enduring programs, such as 4-H. Research, teaching, and outreach were all key college activities when Charles A. Lory began a 31-year tenure as president in 1909. A former ditch rider, whose family had homesteaded in Colorado, Lory imbued the school with a commitment to practical education and service to the state. During his presidency, enrollments grew from 217 to 2,048, and the college developed into a well-rounded technical institution. By 1940, degrees were available in agriculture, engineering, home economics, veterinary medicine, forestry, vocational education, agricultural economics, and rural sociology. Notable faculty of the Lory era included Inga Allison, Lawrence Durrell, Walter J. Morrill, Isaac E. Newsom, Elizabeth Forbes, and Ruth J. Wattles.

These years also featured extracurricular activities and campus traditions. Fraternity and sorority life, Coach Harry Hughes’ football teams, and painting the “A” all left indelible memories. So did the calamity of the Great Depression, which posed exceptional challenges for Colorado’s landgrant institution as it worked to mobilize outreach support for the state’s hard-hit rural areas.

American involvement in World War II threw normal college routines into disarray. Enrollments plummeted as students and faculty left Fort Collins for military service. Although the college remained open because of President Roy Green’s success in bringing military training programs to the campus, national defense rather than collegiate goals prevailed. Research and extension efforts strongly emphasized agricultural output.

The post-war years saw an influx of veterans attending college on the G.I. Bill. In addition, Cold War tensions led to vastly augmented federal support for scientific research and training. Sponsored projects proliferated, as did graduate programs.

William E. Morgan, who became president in 1949, led the school’s emergence as a modern educational institution. A prudent planner, he foresaw the need for major campus expansion, identified areas of excellence, and encouraged their development. In 1955, the college awarded its first Ph.D. degree (to Adrian R. Chamberlain) and two years later changed its name to Colorado State University. Curricular improvements in the liberal arts, library acquisitions, and international programs gave legitimacy to the title of “university.”

During the 1960s, enrollments soared from 6,131 to nearly 17,000, enabling gifted teachers, such as Willard Eddy and Meyer Nathan, to influence numerous students. Young people of this era also seemed determined to exercise an influence of their own by challenging perceived injustices. Concerns about racism, military power, environmental despoliation, discrimination against women, and rules governing student behavior provoked protests.

Guggenheim Hall
Guggenheim Hall

Adrian R. Chamberlain succeeded William E. Morgan as president in 1969 amid campus unrest that culminated in the burning of the Old Main building in 1970. Chamberlain worked to consolidate university changes during a period of less rapid growth. By the conclusion of his 11-year tenure, the boom in American higher education had ended, along with the moral fervor of a youthful generation. Good jobs now elicited greater concern than good causes.

During the 1980s, Colorado State University faced many questions. Which programs would best serve a dynamic modern society? Could traditional commitments to agriculture and rural Colorado be balanced against escalating urban needs and international involvements? What role should computers and electronic networks play in facilitating education? The university addressed these and other critical issues despite administrative upheaval that featured three different presidents within a four-year period.

The 1990s imposed both new and traditional demands upon Colorado State University. Particularly notable was the flood of July 28, 1997. Despite devastating damage to the campus, including Morgan Library and the Lory Student Center Bookstore, CSU managed to start Fall Semester classes on time. This achievement reflected remarkable effort, which President Albert Yates defined as a challenge to make the university into “a better and stronger place in all of its dimensions.” During his 13-year presidency, which began in 1990, Yates provided leadership that significantly advanced this goal, seeking, in his words, to “always turn adversity to advantage.” CSU emerged from the flood with an enhanced sense of community, and its rebuilt campus was functionally and aesthetically superior to the earlier one. Under Yates, the quality of undergraduate and graduate education and research steadily improved, along with opportunities for women and underrepresented minorities. Faculty such as Temple Grandin, Stanley Shumm, George Seidel, Stephen Withrow, Diana Wall, and Holmes Rolston achieved international renown, thereby enhancing CSU’s scientific and scholarly stature.

Intercollegiate athletics also flourished. Sonny Lubick’s winning football program, formation of the Mountain West Conference, and unprecedented success for women’s teams highlighted this trend. Olympic champion swimmer Amy Van Dyken and basketball All-American Becky Hammon were among the school’s best-known athletes.

Recently, CSU, like most public universities, has been severely tested by state, national, and global economic problems, along with competition for students by peer institutions and proliferating online academic programs. It has responded by diversifying resources, maintaining fiscal stability, and pursuing appropriate goals. For example, environmentalism has become an institutional objective, rekindling CSU’s longstanding research and teaching expertise in this realm. The university has emphasized science, technology, engineering, and mathematics education, while concurrently promoting the values of international understanding and responsible community involvement. It has also launched a significant building program that initially benefited from bargain construction savings during the Great Recession and consistently low-interest rates. Additions included: living-learning residence halls, technology-enabled classrooms, a totally refurbished Student Center, and an on-campus stadium. Rarely has CSU’s commitment to the “power of place” been more evident than in the transformational character of its campus during the past decade – functionally, aesthetically, and sustainably.

Anthony A. Frank, inaugurated as CSU’s president in 2009, facilitated these changes. A faculty member since 1993, he subsequently held key administrative positions and worked actively to advance institutional priorities that embodied its land-grant educational heritage. Frank’s ten-year presidency emphasized academic excellence and the principles of inclusion, service, and social justice – thus providing an excellent foundation for Joyce McConnell, who became the 15th president of the institution on July 1, 2019. Just a few months into this position (leading up to the 150th anniversary of CSU’s founding) McConnell introduced the Race, Bias and Equity Initiative – designed to promote a welcoming and safe environment for the entire campus community. In 2020, she led the coordination of CSU research teams, administrators, and facilities staff in implementing proactive protocols to address the COVID-19 pandemic.

Today, tradition finds renewal in the academic ceremony of commencement – simultaneously celebrating past accomplishment, transition, and future promise. Since 1884, Colorado State University has bestowed 289,114 degrees. At present, 27,954 on-campus students, representing 106 nations, receive instruction from 1,872 faculty in eight separate colleges, plus the Graduate School and Libraries. Research expenditures total $447.2 million annually. This vitality is rooted in a dynamic legacy that enables Colorado State University to address the challenges of the post-9/11 era. Historically, this school has embraced democratic opportunity, rewarded competence and merit, and instilled perseverance. It has advanced wisdom as well as knowledge. These values are crucial to sustaining human civilization in the 21st century.

– James E. Hansen II, Professor Emeritus of History
– Linda M. Meyer, Archivist, CSU Libraries

Board of Governors of the Colorado State University System

The Board of Governors consists of 15 members, nine of whom are appointed by the governor of Colorado to serve four-year terms as voting members. Voting members may be appointed to a maximum of two four-year terms. The six non-voting members represent Colorado State University, Colorado State University-Pueblo, and Colorado State University-Global Campus. One faculty member and one student leader are representatives from each university.

Kim Jordan, Chair

Armando Valdez, Vice Chair

Nathaniel “Nate” Easley, Jr., Secretary

Russell DeSalvo III, Treasurer

Polly Baca

John Fischer

Steven Gabel

Jane Robbe Rhodes

Nancy R. Tuor

Melinda Smith, Faculty Representative, Colorado State University (Non-Voting Member)

Dr. Christen (Chris) Picicci, Faculty Representative, Colorado State University-Pueblo (Non-Voting Member)

Dr. Sara Metz, Faculty Representative, Colorado State University-Global Campus (Non-Voting Member)

Christian Dykson, Student Representative, Colorado State University (Non-Voting Member)

Mikayla Lerch, Student Representative, Colorado State University-Pueblo (Non-Voting Member)

Paige Martinez, Student Representative, Colorado State University-Global Campus (Non-Voting Member)

Colorado State University Leadership

Dr. Anthony A. Frank, Chancellor of the Colorado State University System

Ms. Joyce E. McConnell, President of Colorado State University

Dr. Mary Pedersen, Provost and Executive Vice President

Mr. Brett Anderson, Special Advisor to the Provost and Interim Director, Translational Medicine Institute

Ms. Jenelle Beavers, Vice President for Strategy

Mr. Brandon Bernier, Vice President for Information Technology

Ms. Yolanda Bevill, Vice President for University Marketing and Communications

Dr. Kauline Cipriani, Vice President for Inclusive Excellence

Dr. Sue Doe, Chair, Faculty Council

Ms. Kathleen Fairfax, Vice Provost for International Affairs

Ms. Robyn Fergus, Vice President for Human Resources

Dr. Blanche M. Hughes, Vice President for Student Affairs

Dr. Sue James, Vice Provost for Faculty Affairs

Dr. Laura Jensen, Vice Provost for Planning and Effectiveness

Mr. Jason Johnson, General Counsel, Office of the General Counsel

Ms. Lynn Johnson, Vice President for University Operations and Chief Financial Officer

Dr. Kelly Long, Vice Provost for Undergraduate Affairs

Ms. Jannine R. Mohr, Deputy General Counsel

Dr. Blake Naughton, Vice President for Engagement and Extension

Mr. Joe Parker, Director of Athletics

Ms. Diana Prieto, Vice President for Equity, Equal Opportunity and Title IX

Dr. Alan S. Rudolph, Vice President for Research

Dr. Mary Stromberger, Vice Provost for Graduate Affairs and Dean of the Graduate School

Ms. Leslie Taylor, Vice President for Enrollment and Access

Dr. Kim Tobin, Vice President for University Advancement

Dr. Colin Clay, Interim Dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine and Biomedical Sciences

Ms. Karen Estlund, Dean of CSU Libraries

Dr. John P. Hayes, Dean of the Warner College of Natural Resources

Dr. David I. McLean, Dean of the Walter Scott, Jr. College of Engineering

Dr. Janice L. Nerger, Dean of the College of Natural Sciences

Dr. James Pritchett, Dean of the College of Agricultural Sciences

Dr. Beth Walker, Dean of the College of Business

Dr. Ben Withers, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts

Dr. Lise Youngblade, Dean of the College of Health and Human Sciences 

College of Business Commencement

December 17, 2021 

Order of Ceremony

Processional 1  – The Colorado Brass Ensemble

Presentation of Colors – Wing Walker Honor Guard

National Anthem 2  – Ms. Lucy Logan

Welcome and Introductions – Dr. Ken Manning

Recognition of University Honors Program Graduates and Graduates with DistinctionDr. Paul Mallette

Recognition of Graduate Programs LEAD Award Recipient – Dr. Travis Maynard

Dean’s Remarks – Dean Beth Walker

Student Speaker – Ms. Allie Stauss

Presidential Remarks – President Joyce McConnell

Charge to the Class – Ms. Zubaida Bai

Conferring Undergraduate and Graduate Degrees – Dean Walker and President McConnell

Presentation of Diplomas – Department Heads and Dr. Maynard

Alumni Association Remarks – Mr. Burt Deines

Alma Mater 2 – Ms. Logan

Recessional – The Colorado Brass Ensemble

On the Platform

Dr. Ken Manning, Associate Dean for Research and Faculty

Mx. Patrice Palmer, Assistant Dean for Social and Cultural Inclusion

Dr. Lisa Kutcher, Chair, Department of Accounting

Dr. Leo Vijayasarathy, Chair, Department of Computer Information Systems

Dr. Hilla Skiba, Chair, Department of Finance and Real Estate

Ms. Diana Prieto, Vice President for Equity, Equal Opportunity, and Title IX

Dr. Blanche Hughes, Vice President for Student Affairs

Dr. Susan Golicic, Chair, Department of Management

Dr. Dave Gilliland, Chair, Department of Marketing

LTC Matthew Tillman, Army ROTC, Professor of Military Science

Dr. Don Mykles, Director of the University Honors Program

Mr. Burt Deines, Alumnus and Clinical Professor of Management

Ms. Joyce McConnell, President, Colorado State University

Ms. Zubaida Bai, Alumna, Commencement Speaker

Dr. Beth Walker, Dean

Dr. Paul Mallette, Associate Dean for Undergraduate Programs

Ms. Allie Stauss, fall 2021 Graduate, Student Speaker

Dr. Travis Maynard, Associate Dean for Graduate Programs

Ms. Jane Robbe Rhodes, Board of Governors, Colorado State University System


Dr. Vickie Bajtelsmit, Professor, Department of Finance and Real Estate

Dr. Margarita Lenk, Professor, Department of Accounting


Dr. Ken Manning, Grand Marshal

Dr. James Stekelberg, Accounting

Dr. Christina Serrano, Computer Information Systems

Dr. Frank Smith, Finance

Ms. Darci Gerdes, Financial Planning

Dr. Michael Gross, Human Resource Management

Ms. L.A. Mitchell, Marketing

Dr. Rob Mitchell, Organization and Innovation Management

Dr. Lee Sanning, Real Estate

Dr. Zac Rogers, Supply Chain Management

Dr. Derek Johnston, Master of Accountancy

Dr. Ramadan Abdunabi, Master of Computer Information Systems

Ms. Catie Rohloff and Mr. Paul Santiago, MBA and Impact MBA

Ms. Tonja Rosales and Mr. Shawn Utecht, Faculty and Staff

Ms. Zubaida Bai, Commencement Speaker

Zubaida Bai is a thought leader and innovator who designs and supports sustainable solutions for underserved populations. In 2009, she put her passion for bettering the lives of women to work founding the reproductive health company Ayzh, which has improved the lives of more than one million women. After leading Ayzh for 12 years, she now serves on its board.

Bai is currently Managing Director of CARE Social Ventures Corp, a subsidiary of International NGO, CARE USA. She also serves on the Board of Directors of Happy Woman Foundation and Fund, and medtech startups such as SISU Global Health.

She holds a master  degree in Mechanical Engineering, an MBA, and an Honorary Doctor of Humane Letters degree.

1 Audience will stand

2 Audience may remain seated

College of Business

Candidates for University Honors Scholar
Fall 2021

Cameron Catanese, Business Administration major with Accounting concentration. Thesis title: The Future of Multi-State Tax: How to Improve from the Past.

Hunter Haskins, Business Administration major with Organization and Innovation Management concentration. Thesis title: How Gen. is Redefining Effective Marketing.

Aidan Hettler, Business Administration major with Supply Chain Management and Organization and Innovation Management concentrations and Spanish minor. Thesis title: Tool Sharing Network: Developing a Business Plan to Enter a Virtual Two-Sided Market.

Aubrey Lawrence, Business Administration major with Marketing concentration and Entrepreneurship and Innovation minor. Thesis title: Examining The Negative Effects of Influencer Marketing on Consumers Purchase Intentions and Brand Image.

Brandon Pietrs, Business Administration major with Accounting and Finance concentrations. Thesis title: Game Theory: Exploring Human Behavioral Impacts on U.S. Financial Markets.

Joshua Rudd, Business Administration major with Supply Chain Management concentration and Economics Major. Thesis title: Redeeming The Future: An Examination of the Student Debt Crisis, Its Current and Future Impacts, and Potential Solutions.

Isaac Sloan, Business Administration major with Marketing concentration. Thesis title: Calculating the Embodied Energy Required for Solvolysis Recycling of Carbon Fiber Through a Life-Cycle Assessment to Determine Potential Market Applications.

Nicole Stevenson, Business Administration major with Information Systems concentration and Applied Management Account for Decision Marketing. Thesis title: The Future of Privacy Systems and Storing Employee Biometric Data in the Cloud.

Eleanore Wright, Business Administration major with Marketing concentration. Thesis title: Young Life College: Website Design Development Project.

Preston Young, Business Administration major with Accounting concentration. Thesis title: Vibrancy Skin Care Salon Business Plan.

Cassandra Young, Business Administration major with Supply Chain Management concentration. Thesis title: Air Sport and Aviation Blog.

College of Business

Candidates for Baccalaureate Degrees
Fall 2021

College of Business

Dean Beth Walker


Business Administration

Alkhamees, Eythar A. +

Almeida, Lucas Antonio

Alvear Carbajal, Jose Leonel

Ambrozic, Sophia E.

Apodaca, Kimo E.

Babou, Alex

Bader, Harrison Jeffrey

Bailey, Richard Lawrence

Behun, Sophia R. * #

Berhe, Heaven Isaias

Bryant, Austin Ray

Bugosh, AnnaMarie G. =

Burke, Jason Richard

Cadigan, Mason Diego

Catanese, Cameron L.

Chan, Forrest

Coleman, Benjamin K. #

Dalpes, Casey M.

Dame, Mitchell Martin

Daniels, David Micah

DeAngelis, Jonathan Kevin

Deininger, Daniel Romano

Denman, Andrew Lawrence

Denny, Jack Charles

Dewanti, Eugenia Nathania + * #

DiStasio, Samuel Brock

Dowdle, John Samuel

Duca, Joseph Franco

Dullaghan, Priscilla Santiago

Durland, Jacob P. *

Erffmeyer, Grant Isaac * ^

Fletcher, Hannah Victoria *

Fodemski, Ryne B.

Frickleton, Nicholas Scott

Gilliam, James P.

Godwin, Maya L.

Greenier, Robert D.

Harkness, James Thompson

Haselden, Benjamin Byron +

Haskins, Hunter St. Clair

Hauer, Jacey Rae

Hayden, Brin Ellison

Heller, Griffin D.

Henderson, Wyatt Davis

Henry, Jace R.

Hettler, Aidan Lang * ^

Hinds, Stewart C.

Hodges, Baylee Charles

Howard, Logan James

Hower, Devon Jon +

Hubbard, Elijah Ryan

Humphries, Chantelle I. *

Johnson, Jack Walter

Johnson, Kelci Marie * #

Johnson, Michael Allen

Jurgens, Peter Robert *

Kershner, Chantal Sierra

Kiel, Stephanie Ann *

Kindsfater, Kade Christian

Kipp, Stephen M.

Kuehn, Nicholas Connor

Ladd, Jeremy William

Landy, Alison Christine *

Latona, Shamsideen O.

Lawrence, Aubrey N. * #

Leahy, Nikkolette LeeAnn

Lenny, Jack Thomas

Licht, Ashley Justine #

Ligon, Tanner D.

Luckasen, John Patrick

Lyon, Alexandra Nicole ^

Mandl, Jorgen Thomas

Mantel, Nicholas Dean *

Mathews, Mikaela Christina

Maurer, Dillon Anthony

Maxwell, Jenna Teresa #

Morris, Adalyn Kate

Mostashiry, Logan Wayne

Myers, Austin Robert

Neinas, Molly Marlene

Nelson, Riley Steven *

Niswonger, Chris D.

North, Greyson D.

O’Donovan, Ciara Martine

Pace, Olin Matthew +

Padilla-Romo, Christopher Ryan

Palomo, Cinthia *

Pancost, Kathryn Maria

Parish, Hunter C.

Parks, Janna Rae

Payan Villalobos, Fernanda

Pecoraro, Olivia Christine ^

Perez Jr., Juan Manuel +

Pietrs, Brandon Thomas #

Piszker, Jacqueline Rose

Porricelli, Claudia Sophia *

Pruszak, Natalia Karolina *

Pullaro, Andre *

Punshon, Hunter Thomas

Putsche, Kayla Murphy

Qualley, Madison Elizabeth

Randall, Maxwell James *

Randolph II, Shirley Estelle Moral + *

Rankin, Jasmine

Riechert, Luke Paxton

Robertson, Trent McClellan

Rock, Jason Richard *

Roen, Ethan Scott

Roller, Joshua Michael

Rudd, Joshua D. + =

Rule, Jack T.

Rye, Samuel Nelson

Salucci, Rachel Lindsey #

Schoenbeck, Sara J.

Selis, Henry Tateishi

Shi, Chengyun

Shuster, Casey Jeffrey

Sloan, Isaac Vincent

Smart, Devon J.

Sparks, Ashley Taylor *

Spence, Dayna Alexandra

Stamper, Beau Armstrong

Stelmach, Mikaela Rose *

Stephens, Aaron Michael

Stevenson, Nicole Alexandra =

Storry, Spencer Hayden *

Stott, Braxton

Thomas, Matt A.

Tool, Ryan John

Turnbull, Andrea L.

Urbani, Madeline Danielle

van der Berg, Wentzel

Vargas-Lara, Perla Evelin

Velazquez Marin, Maria

Wainwright, Thomas James

Walsh, Kylie A.

Watson, Corinne Elizabeth

Weidemann, Jadie Marie

Whiteman, Tessa J. *

Whitworth, Aidan G.

Widener, Morgan Vayle

Wiest, Mason =

Wilde, Gabrielle A.

Williams, Bryn Ashman

Winstead-Georgeff, Anthony Rhea *

Woods, Grant Everett

Wormus, Braden Delano

Wright, Eleanore Marie #

Wyatt, Jacie Rose Marie

Wylie, Kristen Laura

Young, Cassandra L. #

Young, Mackenzie N.

Young, Preston K.

College of Business

Baccalaureate Degrees Awarded
Summer 2021

College of Business

Dean Beth Walker


Business Administration

Bunton, Ted Patrick

Butler, Brian Patrick

Carsonie, Haley Virginia

Corado, Abraham

Delgado, Carlos Julio *

Dokas, William H. *

Frelund, Hannah Marie

Friant, Ashley Rose

Friday, Elizabeth Anne

Garibay, Emanuel

Gray, Megan Allison

Grisanti, Robert Christopher *

Gronbach, Andrew Tahse *

Hall, Clayton James

Krupka, Nickolas M.

Ngo, Tuan

Oglesby, Justice R. ^

Phillips, Jake Allen

Ramirez Velazco, Vicky

Romaniszyn, Jared Mark

Sammon, Gage Thomas

Schellhase, David Alan

Schmutzer, Savannah Lea

Shaw, Christopher Michael

Stone, Courtney Nicole *

Stonum, Delaney Anne

Summers, Dakota Neil

Swanlund, Sam Henrik

Tuggle, Hannah Elizabeth

Walker, Jadon

Walker, Luke V.

Weyman, Mitchell Robert

Xu, Jie *

* Candidates with minor

+ Candidates with second major

^ Candidates for cum laude

# Candidates for magna cum laude

= Candidates for summa cum laude