University of Dallas Student Handbook

University of Dallas Student Handbook

The University is dedicated to the pursuit of wisdom, of truth, and of virtue as the proper and primary ends of education. The university seeks to educate its students so they may develop intellectual and moral virtues, prepare themselves for life and work in a problematic and changing world, and become leaders able to act responsibly for their own good and for the good of their families, communities, country and church. The university as a whole is shaped by the long tradition of Catholic learning, and acknowledges its commitment to the Catholic Church and its teaching.

Download a copy of the 2017-2018 Student Handbook**

**As a result of recent changes to state law, the University of Dallas has edited the Personal and Sexual Violence Policy section of the handbook. The updated sexual violence policy can be found here

 

News

Iraqi Couple Will Use UD Education to Enrich, Preserve Culture

They came here so that someday, they can go back with even more to offer. Sana Kandalan, MA '19, and Anmar Oghanna, MBA '19, a wife and husband, both received scholarships to pursue graduate education at UD; they hope to use their degrees and experiences here to better serve their community back home in Erbil.

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Trailblazing Golden Crusaders Pave Path for Future Generations

During their freshman year, a mere nine miles from the UD campus, President John F. Kennedy was shot in Dealey Plaza on Nov. 22, 1963. Kennedy's famous words, "Ask not what America will do for you, but what together we can do for the freedom of man," were imprinted on the memories of these freshmen, influencing the development of their characters and philanthropic spirits and empowering them to serve with distinction in all types of vocations.

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Professor Scott Churchill Explores the Souls of Animals

After happening across the early biophilosopher Jakob von Uexküll as a freshman biology major, Professor of Psychology Scott Churchill began peering into the worlds of animals through what Uexküll called the "spiritual eye" rather than our physical one; there, he discovered the animal spirit.

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