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General Contact Information

 

Phone: 646-660-6500

Fax: 646-660-6501

 

Email:

provost.office@baruch.cuny.edu

 

Mailing Address:

Office of the Provost & Senior Vice President for Academic Affairs

Baruch College/CUNY

One Bernard Baruch Way
Box D-701

New York, NY 10010-5585

 

Walk-In Address:

Administrative Center

135 East 22nd Street, 7th Floor

Office of the Provost and Senior Vice President for Academic Affairs

Message Archive



Thursday, June 8, 2017

 

This email is being sent to all members of the Baruch College faculty.

For an archive of announcements sent from the Associate Provost beginning June 2011, click here.

 

 

From:  Jennifer Mangels, Chair, Department of Psychology

Alan Pearlman, the Chief CLT of the Psychology Department, a long-time member of the college beloved for his dedication to students, and a fierce defender for the PSC-CUNY community, died in March 2017. The department has set up a memorial fund to honor his contributions to CUNY. Currently we have raised just over $2,500, but hope to bring that to $10,000 by June 30 in order to purchase a bench in his name for the 25th street plaza, or scholarships for deserving students. We appreciate any donations you can provide.

The Baruch College Fund site can be found at www.tinyurl.com/alanpearlman. For those that would like to mail gifts rather than go online, please make a check out to BCF/Alan Pearlman Memorial Fund and mail it to One Bernard Baruch Way, A-1603, New York, NY 10010. Attn: Nicole Souza. 

Alan began employment at Baruch College in 1972 and would have received acknowledgement of his 45 years of service at this year’s service awards ceremony. For the past 10 years of that service, he spent his time in the main office of the Psychology Department, where he was its heart and conscience. 

When a distraught or confused student came to the office trying to figure out how to navigate the CUNY system, he used his years of expertise to help them find the way. “Another satisfied customer,” he’d say with a big smile across his face, knowing a he’d helped bring a student a little closer to graduation or at least to getting to their class. He also stood up in defense of students, faculty or staff when he saw something that wasn’t working and were attention was needed. As department chair, I knew that if he came to me to alert me of a problem, it was something where I should put some thought. He was on the front lines, from his chair at the front desk. He mattered, and he helped me understand what mattered. For this, I will always be grateful.

 

 

Jennifer Mangels

Chair, Department of Psychology