For example, a philosophy major, after studying law at Yale, served as a special counsel
to the White House; a psychology major joined Texas Instruments as a software engineer;
a modern language major became a pilot for American Airlines; and a history major
entered graduate school at Oxford University. Science majors have earned PhD's in
humanities, drama majors have gone to medical school, and theology majors have entered
the business world.
UD students leave with more than the specific knowledge of their discipline. Armed with the freedom of a liberal education and the wisdom of the Core, our graduates have taken on myriad leadership roles, serving as doctors, teachers, economists, lawyers, politicians, and even bishops. The extent to which UD students have immersed themselves in every facet of society is made possible by UD's unique education. The tools earned by the rigorous study of the Core texts are not merely additional; rather, they are foundational to any noble pursuit and subsequent success.
The urgent task of philosophy in our day, according to the renowned German philosopher Martin Heidegger, is to relearn the art of seeing what is before us, argues Chad Engelland, director of the philosophy master's program, in his recently published book, "Heidegger's Shadow: Kant, Husserl, and the Transcendental Turn."+ Read More
Former university trustee Robert "Bob" J. Finegan, passed away last week on July 7, 2017, at the age of 79, surrounded by his loved ones. He will be dearly missed and remembered as a courageous and kind spirit.+ Read More
The University of Dallas has been included, once again, in the 2018 edition of the "Fiske Guide to Colleges," remaining the only Catholic college or university in the southwestern United States to receive such an honor.+ Read More