Dr. Susan Carter, interim chair of the MA in Interdisciplinary Studies Department, was named vice president of the Pacific Northwest Region of the American Academy of Religion / Society of Biblical Literature in May 2013.
Students who successfully appeal their financial aid suspension will be placed on financial aid probation. Financial aid probation is similar to warning status. Students who are on probation may still receive financial aid.
Resolving probationary status
To get out of financial aid probationary status and get back into "good standing," students can do one of the following:
- Complete the probationary term successfully (defined as completing 100 percent of all credits for the term with a GPA above the required minimum)
- Successfully follow and complete the terms of their academic plan as detailed in their financial aid suspension appeal
Students may receive aid for only one term while on probation, unless they are successfully following their suspension appeal plan.
If a student does not maintain satisfactory academic progress during the probationary term, he/she will be placed back on financial aid suspension.
Students can appeal multiple suspension statuses only if they have a different reason for not being successful. Federal regulations do not allow multiple suspension appeals due to the same reason.