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2016-07-09T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Richard Wagner?

Dr. Richard Wagner J.

President

Dunwoody College of Technology

Direct Phone: (612) ***-****       

Email: r***@***.edu

Dunwoody College of Technology

818 Dunwoody Boulevard

Minneapolis, Minnesota 55403

United States

Company Description

Founded in 1914, Dunwoody College of Technology has trained more than 250,000 men and women for technical careers. Named one of the top technical schools in the United States, Dunwoody is committed to excellence in education and works to serve those prepa... more

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Background Information

Affiliations

Board of Trustees Member
American Technical Education Association

Education

B.S. degree

State University of New York

Ph.D.

President Dunwoody College of Technology

bachelor of science

University of the State of New York

doctoral degree

Lehigh University

doctorate
educational policy and administration
University of Minnesota

four-year degree

master's degree
business administration
Crummer Graduate School of Business at Rollins College

master’s degree
business administration
Crummer Graduate School of Business at Rollins College

Web References (94 Total References)


About the Board | Governor's Workforce Development Board

www.gwdc.org [cached]

Rich Wagner President Dunwoody College of Technology

Download the GWDB roster


Richard Wagner currently is ...

www.kglonews.com [cached]

Richard Wagner currently is the vice president at Dunwoody College of Technology in Minneapolis. Click on this story to listen to comments he made this morning while addressing a community forum on the NIACC campus.


"I hear comments like 'My son ...

www.monroecountyedfound.com [cached]

"I hear comments like 'My son or daughter wasn't successful in college, so I sent them to Dunwoody,'" says Rich Wagner, its president. Ironically, he notes, the nonprofit institution enrolls many students who already have a four-year degree but aren't landing a job. The college has a 99-percent placement rate for its graduates, Mr. Wagner says, with an average starting salary of $40,000.

...
Some students who have a hard time with straight academics, says Mr. Wagner, Dunwoody's president, can excel when they apply lessons to a practical problem. He sees students finally grasp math when they work with gear ratios in car transmissions. Mr. Wagner knows that kind of student well. He failed out of Lehigh University when he was 18, but his success in technical education led him to later earn bachelor's, master's, and doctoral degrees.


"I hear comments like 'My son ...

partners4edu.org [cached]

"I hear comments like 'My son or daughter wasn't successful in college, so I sent them to Dunwoody,'" says Rich Wagner, its president. Ironically, he notes, the nonprofit institution enrolls many students who already have a four-year degree but aren't landing a job. The college has a 99-percent placement rate for its graduates, Mr. Wagner says, with an average starting salary of $40,000.

...
Some students who have a hard time with straight academics, says Mr. Wagner, Dunwoody's president, can excel when they apply lessons to a practical problem. He sees students finally grasp math when they work with gear ratios in car transmissions. Mr. Wagner knows that kind of student well. He failed out of Lehigh University when he was 18, but his success in technical education led him to later earn bachelor's, master's, and doctoral degrees.


"I hear comments like 'My son ...

www.monroecountyedfound.com [cached]

"I hear comments like 'My son or daughter wasn't successful in college, so I sent them to Dunwoody,'" says Rich Wagner, its president. Ironically, he notes, the nonprofit institution enrolls many students who already have a four-year degree but aren't landing a job. The college has a 99-percent placement rate for its graduates, Mr. Wagner says, with an average starting salary of $40,000.

...
Some students who have a hard time with straight academics, says Mr. Wagner, Dunwoody's president, can excel when they apply lessons to a practical problem. He sees students finally grasp math when they work with gear ratios in car transmissions. Mr. Wagner knows that kind of student well. He failed out of Lehigh University when he was 18, but his success in technical education led him to later earn bachelor's, master's, and doctoral degrees.

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