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Community College of Vermont Established 1970 Type Public Community College Chancellor Timothy Donovan President Joyce Judy Admin. staff 130 Students 9,000+ Location Headquarters in Waterbury, VT, USA Campus 12 sites across the state Website The Community College of Vermont (CCV) is a two year college founded in 1970 with locations in 12 sites in the state of Vermont. The college is a part of the Vermont State Colleges, a consortium of Vermont's five public colleges governed by a common board of trustees, chancellor, and Council of Presidents. Each of the five colleges has its own president and deans. As of 2008, the college had the lowest cost per credit hour in Vermont [1], and the second largest number of students in the state, the largest being the University of Vermont. CCV is the most expensive community college in the United States.[clarification needed][2] In addition to its 17 associate degree programs and 11 certificate programs, the College offers an Assessment of Prior Learning course, through which students may obtain credit for knowledge acquired outside the classroom, an Introduction to College Studies course designed for high school students, and two study abroad opportunities annually. Contents 1 History 2 Union organizing campaign 3 CCV Locations 4 References 5 External links // History The state created the Vermont Regional Community College Commission (VRCCC) in 1970. Peter Smith was hired as the first president. VRCCC opened in Montpelier with 10 courses and 50 students. In 1975, CCV earned accreditation from the New England Association of Schools and Colleges. In 1992, CCV deployed the "virtual campus linking its 13 locations via a computer network. In 1996, CCV offered its first online course: Introduction to Political Science. In 1984, CCV's commencement topped 100 graduates and its twelfth site opened in Middlebury. In 1993, enrollment at CCV topped 5000 students. In 2003, students aged 22 or younger reached 33% of all enrollment at CCV. In 2004, enrollment at CCV topped 10,000 students. In the fall of 2010, CCV offered a new associates degree in Environmental Science.[3] In 2008, CCV purchased the 22,000-square-foot (2,000 m2) building of the defunct Woodbury College in Montpelier.[4] Union organizing campaign In 2006 the American Federation of Teachers, which represents instructors at other colleges in the Vermont State Colleges system, organized a unionizing campaign. The college opposed the unionization effort partially through a mailing effort, and the majority of the faculty voted not to unionize in September, 2006.[5] In 2010 CCV built a new building in Winooski Vermont in replacement for the Burlington Vermont building. CCV Locations Bennington, Vermont Brattleboro, Vermont Middlebury, Vermont Montpelier, Vermont Morrisville, Vermont Newport, Vermont Rutland, Vermont Springfield, Vermont St. Albans, Vermont St. Johnsbury, Vermont White River Junction, Vermont Winooski, Vermont Waterbury, Vermont References ^ Edelstein, Art, State colleges lure Vermonters, Vermont Business Magazine, Aug 01, 2003 ^ Luzer, Daniel, Vermont’s 60 Percent “Solution”, Washington Monthly, February 17, 2010 ^ [1] ^ CCV to buy Woodbury College, Burlington Free Press, November 12, 2008 ^ Lederman, Doug, Part Timers Say No to Union, Inside Higher Ed, October 2006 External links Community College of Vermont Vermont State Colleges consortium CCV Faculty Federation website v • d • e Colleges and universities in Vermont Colleges and universities Bennington College • Burlington College • Champlain College • College of St. Joseph • Goddard College • Green Mountain College • Landmark College • Marlboro College • Middlebury College • New England Culinary Institute • Norwich University • Saint Michael's College • School for International Training • Sterling College • Southern Vermont College • University of Vermont • Vermont College of Fine Arts • Vermont Law School Vermont State Colleges Castleton State College • Community College of Vermont • Johnson State College • Lyndon State College • Vermont Technical College