Professional & Postgraduate Outcomes

UD Graduates Achieve

While the study of great literature, philosophy, science, business, and technology is rewarding for its own sake, University of Dallas graduates have an impressive record of engaging in meaningful careers where they are leading and acting for the good of family, community, country, and church.  

Graduate Students

By the Numbers

80.32% of alumni from the SYGCOB who earned their graduate degrees in 2015 indicated that, not only were they currently employed, but also their newly conferred UD degree was a clear professional advantage.

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Undergraduate Students

By the Numbers

By December 2015, 100% of the undergraduate class of 2015 had reported a post-graduation outcome related to professional experiences, including employment , religious vocation and service, and graduate or professional school.*  (This represents a "knowledge rate" of 100%).

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University of Dallas graduates work across the U.S. and throughout the world in: 

  • Advertising and marketing
  • Accounting & finance
  • Business, consulting, and human resources
  • Church and missions
  • Journalism & publishing
  • Law
  • Medicine & health services
  • Non profit
  • Politics and public policy
  • Real estate
  • Teaching and education
  • and more...

If you are an alumnus who would like to share your own story or connect to others within the University of Dallas Alumni Community,  go to the Stay Connected page.

 

News

Parents Support University in Late Daughter's Memory

Mike Kiegerl's youngest daughter, Christine, would have graduated from UD in the Class of 1994, but just before her graduation, she was struck by an impaired truck driver and died instantly. Kiegerl and his wife, Peggy, established the Christine S. Kiegerl Memorial Scholarship in their girl's memory in 1997.

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UD in Service: Ph.D. Students Share 'Confessions' in South Irving

UD students not only read St. Augustine's "Confessions" in Rome, traveling to Ostia to marvel at the place in which, according to Book IX, St. Augustine and his mother, St. Monica, had a joint mystical vision of God — they also travel 4.4 miles from the Irving campus to read the text with residents of South Irving.

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