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This profile was last updated on 4/27/05  and contains information from public web pages.
 
Background

Employment History

Web References
Focus on: Brown and the military - Brown Daily Herald - Focus
www.browndailyherald.com, 27 April 2005 [cached]
Scott Quigley '05 is the ROTC battalion commander, the top cadet position.He came to Brown after being accepted at the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, N.Y., because at "Brown I could be a college student, get a liberal education."After his first year he felt "there was something missing" from his college experience, and after discovering the ROTC program at PC, he "fell in love with it."
"I want to serve my country," he said."The military, as an officer, is what I want to do.It's what I'm best at. ...The overall experience (in ROTC), in short, has been a journey through leadership development, really, finding my style of leadership."
Quigley said he does not feel uneasy joining the Army in a time of war."As a professional, it's my duty to carry out (President Bush's) orders.So I have no qualms about going to Iraq, going to Afghanistan.That's what I signed up for," he said.
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"For the most part, Brown students have mostly shown a curiosity ... (and) a cautious support, almost a respect," Quigley said.
Interest in ROTC minimal at Brown despite debate at other Ivies - Brown Daily Herald - Campus News
www.browndailyherald.com, 15 Feb 2005 [cached]
"I've always been a very patriotic American," said Scott Quigley '05, Battalion Commander for ROTC at Providence College.
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"It's really the antithesis of what Brown's about," Quigley said.
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www.browndailyherald.com, 6 Feb 2004 [cached]
"The hardest part of the day is the alarm clock," says junior Scott Quigley.After battling the noise, the cold and the desire to remain in bed, Scott looks forward to his favorite part of the day - after physical training.Quigley knows that he has done something meaningful in the morning before most Brown students are even awake. Quigley ‘05 joined the Reserve Officer Training Corps, or ROTC, last spring even though the Brown campus did not have its own program.Quigley said that though the ROTC is taxing, physically and mentally, it is something that has special meaning for him beyond getting him in the best shape of his life.
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"Everything in the military involves tradition," said Quigley, explaining the use of the technical name for the common jumping jack.Doing jumping jacks in unison, they fill the warehouse-like rafters with sound. Though his mother was initially hesitant to see him join the ROTC, Quigley's father, a retired soldier himself, led the family's support in his decision.Quigley travels three times a week and sometimes more to Providence College, a ten minute drive from Brown, to exercise and train as an officer.He says that this is something he has been called to do and recalls sadly that the military roots at Brown have been forgotten."It's difficult not just because we don't have it, but (because) I wish the community would recognize the military," Quigley says."Standing handspring stretch!"
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An International Relations concentrator, Quigley spends Wednesday afternoons in a military science class, his fifth.He hopes this physical and mental training will aid him in a career in military relations and planning. Quigley dreams about advising the President and making policy with top aides.He attended camp last summer to catch up for missing freshman year training, spending 28 days in Fort Knox, Kentucky.This summer he will go again with his peers to officer training camp, a precursor to leading the battalion senior year and an evaluation of his skills for future military placement."one thousand""nine""one thousand""one zero""one thousand""one one""one thousand""one two""My whole life I wanted to get into West Point and into Brown", said Quigley. He chose Brown, he says, because of its well rounded curriculum and the chance to meet people besides those on a military career path.However, after a year, he felt something was missing.In the spring of 2003, Quigley joined one other Brown student at Providence College's ROTC program.Since then, he has improved his discipline and is learning to attack problems from outside of the box while thinking critically and creatively, skills that should be welcome at Brown.But, he claims, they are not, at least not officially.
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Unfortunately for Quigley and Huezo, ROTC has been banned from Brown's campus since the late 1960s.
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Quigley believes that there are plenty of qualified military science professors out there and that their addition to the faculty would bring conservatism and intellectual diversity to campus, traits, he says, often lacking on Brown's campus.
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Quigley himself values service to others and volunteers for Asthma Swim, a program which encourages asthmatic children to swim.He also gives students tours of the university.While Quigley and the other cadets often receive looks in the cafeteria when they stumble in wearing dirty fatigues following their Wednesday class, they are never harassed.However, he says, it can be hard to fall asleep in the noisy dorms before midnight, one of the most obvious incompatibilities of college and military life.
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Quigley also says September 11th has little to do with student participation in the ROTC.The program, he says, is such a huge commitment that a surge of patriotism would not be enough to overcome the obstacles inherent in the ROTC program.
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In his easygoing manner, Quigley says he knows more students would want to join if they just knew of the benefits.The ROTC has not been welcome at the activities fair and is not mentioned in any admissions literature about Brown, said Quigley. "All Brown students should know they have the opportunity to take Army ROTC," said McGonagle.Quigley and Huezo predict that the ROTC will never be back on campus but promise to continue making it more visible to interested students.
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Brown's ethos, Quigley says, is too ideologically and culturally different from the ROTC's to ever allow the program back, but he thinks the Brown community could benefit from the ROTC on campus because it would show the community the positive side of the military and also prove to alumni and the larger community that Brown students do have a love for their country.Quigley says he hopes to put on a Veterans Day ceremony, honoring past Brown soldiers under Soldiers' Arch.
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"There is a difference in ethos of the United States military and the people who carry out its policy," says Quigley in response to the issue of the military's policy. Both Quigley and Huezo say that more liberal thinking in the military would help readdress the issue of gay rights.Quigley's optimism and insight into this issue are evident as he talks at ease about his beliefs and the organization he serves.
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In this, Quigley and Huezo agree.
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Brown prides itself on being open to many perspectives, and military science would give different insights into the world, Quigley said.To Quigley, the conservative ROTC is a welcome addition to those perspectives and should be accepted by Brown.At dinner in the Ratty, their military fatigues often elicit strange looks from civilians, but they eat, talk and joke about the day as if nothing is out of the ordinary.After hours in class and physical activity in the morning, Quigley is exhausted, but he knows that he must be ready for homework that may last well into the night -- and tomorrow's wake-up call, which always seems to come too early.
As Iraq conflict continues, young voters wonder if a draft is coming - Brown Daily Herald - Campus news
www.browndailyherald.com, 30 Oct 2004 [cached]
One Brown student for whom the "military issue" is always real is Scott Quigley '05, commander of the Providence College battalion of the Reserve Officer Training Corps.Quigley said he and his fellow cadets have not discussed the possibility of a draft, although they are committed to the idea of a volunteer army in which every solider wants to be serving.
"The bottom line is, as a soldier, all I would ask is that whoever wins this election come Nov. 2, whoever is president, just make sure to take care of the soldiers," Quigley said.
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Quigley had this to say to reluctant reservists: "People go into that because the military provides many benefits. ...
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