A Shared Vision                                             for our futureNew York Medical College          A Member of th...
A Shared Vision for Our Future Page 1A Message fromthe LeadershipThe past academic year will go down in ourhistory as the ...
Page 2 NYMC 2010–2011 Annual Report                                                           A Shared Vision for Our Futu...
Page 4 NYMC 2010–2011 Annual Report                                                                                       ...
Page 6 NYMC 2010–2011 Annual Report                                                                                       ...
Page 8 NYMC 2010–2011 Annual Report                                                                                       ...
Page 10 NYMC 2010–2011 Annual Report                                                                                      ...
Page 12 NYMC 2010–2011 Annual Report                                                                                      ...
Page 14 NYMC 2010–2011 Annual Report                                                                                      ...
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  1. 1. A Shared Vision for our futureNew York Medical College A Member of the Touro College and University System 2010–2011 Annual Report
  2. 2. A Shared Vision for Our Future Page 1A Message fromthe LeadershipThe past academic year will go down in ourhistory as the year that this venerable institutionsecured its future and broadened its horizons byjoining with the Touro College and UniversitySystem on May 25, 2011.In our 2010–2011 Annual Report, we offer our congratulationsand our thanks for the hard work and dedication, the coordi-nating and the communicating, the negotiating and financialplanning carried out by a significant portion of the NYMC com-munity—and to the newest members of that community, thevisionary leaders from Touro who came into our midst to helpbring the partnership into being.They contributed their time and expertise, sought solutions toproblems, and offered their best counsel and creative thinking.What emerged was truly a creation brought about by determi-nation and diligence—a shared accomplishment, as you willsee in the pages of this annual report.Now joined, our two institutions go forward together with com-plementary strengths in research and education, enabling newventures to take root and grow. New York Medical College willthrive on new resources to better serve its mission of research,education and health care that has been our driving force formore than 150 years.A bright new future unfurls before us. We invite you to readabout the progress made by New York Medical College in aca-demic year 2010–2011. Karl P. Adler, M.D. Alan Kadish, M.D. Dr. Mark Hasten Ralph A. O’Connell, M.D. Chief Executive Officer President Chairman of the Board of Trustees Provost and Dean, School of Medicine
  3. 3. Page 2 NYMC 2010–2011 Annual Report A Shared Vision for Our Future Page 3 T he Board of Trustees, whose members remained at their posts until the day New York Medical College transitioned to its new affiliation with Touro, may be counted among the most loyal and dedicated lay leaders ever to gather around a conference table. Like the founders, who carved a vision for a new kind of edu- cational institution out of the turmoil of their times, and who then worked tirelessly to usher that dream to reality, these trusted servants have given of themselves, their time and expertise, their connections and their influence, and even of their personal worth, to lead the College to a new dawn of prosperity and growth. Many of them served for a decade or more, and after each of their names we have listed the year they joined the board. This group of stalwart individuals deserves our thanks for their past service and for their contin- ued involvement with New York Medical College. From left:Unswerving Dedication: Gerard D. Robilotti (2007); Ronald F. Poe, Chairman (1996); Michael A. Antonelle, M.D. ’62 (1995); Maureen L. Roxe (1999); William E. Whiston (2007); Louis E. Fierro, M.D. ’60 (2000);The Immediate Edward V. Lahey Jr., Esq. (2006); Henry J. Humphreys (1994); Raymond M. Planell, Esq. (2003); George K. Cooney (1974) Not pictured:Past Trustees Thomas E. Hales (2000); James H. Heym, Ph.D. (2006); Michael D. Israel, M.P.H. (2007); Philip A. Marraccini, M.D. ’50 (1987); Jonathan O’Herron (2001); Henry J. Amoroso, Esq. (2007); Eugene C. Rainis (2007); Bernard E. Reidy (2004); Albert Willner, M.D. ’43 (1996) As this volume went to press, we learned that elder statesman Albert Willner, M.D. ’43, had passed away.
  4. 4. Page 4 NYMC 2010–2011 Annual Report A Shared Vision for Our Future Page 5 T hey meet on alternate Tuesday mornings to discuss all manner of College business, from the strategic to the prosaic. Each member has a full plate of responsibilities that comprise the inner workings of this academic institution. They are the senior leadership team, the advisors and lieutenants who carry out the daily round of activities to keep New York Medical College moving forward in its mission. Their years of service —in some cases decades—could almost qualify them for “frequent flyer” status, navigating the years of plenty, the years of struggle, and now the years of transition. Now that their number comprises members of Touro College, they are looking forward to the synergy that comes from fresh approaches and shared goals, a sensation that has already made itself felt in their midst. Back row, from left: Karl P. Adler, M.D.; Dana H. Lee, J.D., M.P.A.; Francis L. Belloni, Ph.D.; Peter M. Brown; Waldemar A. Comas, J.D.; Redmond Jacobsen Jr.; Judith A. Ehren, M.A., J.D.; George skill & perseverance: The University Nestler; Stephen Piccolo Jr.; William A. Steadman II; James J. O’Brien, Ph.D.; Donna E. Moriarty, M.P.H.; Richard G. McCarrick, M.D.; Rabbi Moshe D. Krupka; Sandra E. Shivers, Ph.D.; Paul M. Wallach, M.D. Administration Front row, from left: David Raab; Robert W. Amler, M.D.; Ralph A. O’Connell, M.D.; Julie A. Kubaska, M.S.
  5. 5. Page 6 NYMC 2010–2011 Annual Report A Shared Vision for Our Future Page 7 O nce an agreement was signed in December 2009, setting forth the intention of the two institutions to join forces, several groups of individuals commenced the work known as “the transition.” An ad hoc committee of representatives from all corners of the university began meeting to advise College leaders of the needs of all constituencies, ensuring that every voice would be heard. Then, once the actual work of transition was underway, a Transition Steering Committee began meeting with a second set of groups whose primary objective was to advise, support and carry out the directives set forth by the steering commit- tee. These Task Forces and Work Groups met periodically throughout the months that followed, addressing financial operations, religious affairs, communications, health sciences education, research, governance and regulatory matters. The resulting smooth transition that reached its pinnacle on May 25, 2011, bears the handprints of these numerous dedicated individuals. *See key at left to identify groups and committees.a committed cross section: Back row, from left: Michael A. Antonelle, M.D. ’60, 2; Stephen J. Peterson, M.D., 3; Michael Shallo, 10;The Transition Christopher S. Leonard, Ph.D., 3; Mario Inchiosa, Ph.D., 6; Ben Watson, Ph.D., CCC-SLP, 6; Howard A. Blanchette, M.D., 5; Michael Majsak, P.T., 6; Ira Schwartz, Ph.D., 3, 7; Matthew Pravetz, O.F.M., Ph.D. ’88, 3, 7 *Groups and CommitteesAdvisory Group  1 Transition Steering Committee Front row, from left:  2 Alumni Advisory Group Eileen M. Dieck, M.D. ’87, 2; Donna E. Moriarty, M.P.H. ’04, 8; Jerry D’Imperio, 10; William  3 Faculty Advisory Group Frishman, M.D., 5; Norman Levine, Ph.D., 3, 7; Linnea Vose, 4  4 Student Advisory Group Not pictured:  5 Clinical Chairs Advisory Group Karl P. Adler, M.D., 1; Robert W. Amler, M.D., 6; Gladys M. Ayala, M.D., M.P.H., 3, 7; Peter  6 Health Sciences Task Force Brown, 8; Nancy Celini, Dr.P.H. Candidate, 4; Waldemar Comas, J.D., 1; Barbara Franklin,  7 Religious Affairs Task Force 8; Michael H. Gewitz, M.D., 3; Alan Kadish, M.D., 1; Rabbi Moshe D. Krupka, 7, 8; Julie A.  8 Communications Work Group Kubaska, M.S., 8; Edward Lebovics, M.D., 3, 7; Melvin Ness, 9; Michael Newman, J.D.,  9 Financial Operations Work Group 1; James J. O’Brien, Ph.D., 6; Ralph A. O’Connell, M.D., 1; Stephen Piccolo Jr., 9; David 10 Physical Plant Work Group Raab, 1; William A. Steadman II, 9; Paul Wallach, M.D., 3, 7
  6. 6. Page 8 NYMC 2010–2011 Annual Report A Shared Vision for Our Future Page 9University L ocally, nationally and globally, the School of Health Sciences and Practice made its School of Advancing Toward the Future project. The initiative, which involves administrative and New York Medical College awarded degrees to a total of technology support teams across the three schools, willHighlights 391 new physicians, scientists, physical therapists, speech- language pathologists, and public health professionals on identify current and future technology needs and create the methodology to address them over the next five years. mark during FY2010–2011. Whether hosting public health leaders, developing new federal research partnerships, or sending representatives to the World Health Organization, Health SciencesThe Graduating Class of 2011 May 24, 2011, at the College’s 152nd Commencement ceremonies, held at Carnegie Hall. The event was high- lighted by an address given by Darrell G. Kirch, M.D., From “mind organizer” tools to keep track of citations and reading material, to database systems that assist with research and evidence-based medicine, to a growing the school was fully engaged in the conversation about health care. & Practice president and chief executive officer of the Association emphasis on instant communication ability, the cross-Crossing the grand stage of of American Medical Colleges (AAMC). discipline strategic planning team is reviewing the impactCarnegie Hall to receive their of technology on the campus community it serves. The next day, May 25, marked another historic milestone Public Health Leaders on Campus Research Shapes the National Agenda In collaboration with the Healthdiplomas will always be a fond when the College officially joined the Touro College and The school hosted Henry Falk, M.D., M.P.H., Rear Admiral Economists Peter Arno, Ph.D., and Deborah Viola, Ph.D., Contributing to the Economy Sciences Library, the schoolmemory for the Class of 2011, but University System. The transition to becoming a university and Assistant Surgeon General (ret.), as part of National faculty members in the Department of Health Policy and Through its expertise and resources, New York Medical Public Health Week. Dr. Falk spoke with students and faculty Management, conducted research and analysis for the oversaw the training of moreit will be the memories of the time under Jewish auspices began with naming Alan Kadish, College is becoming a major contributor to efforts to M.D., as president of New York Medical College. Karl P. about public health and environmental issues and policies, report, The MetLife Study of Caregiving Costs to Working than 250 medical students, resi-they spent with their classmates improve the region’s economic outlook. A tour of College and conducted Grand Rounds on the topic of environmen- Caregivers: Double Jeopardy for Baby Boomers Caring for Adler, M.D., remains as chief executive officer. The College dents, faculty and communityas they pursued their dreams that introduced several closings for Jewish holidays, early dis- laboratories by Congresswoman Nita Lowey, followed a tal influences on children’s health. He also met with the Their Parents. The report was produced in conjunction with few months later by a visit and press conference by U.S. health educators on methodsthey will treasure most. At the missals for Sabbath observance, and the establishment school’s Public Health Council to discuss local environmen- the National Alliance for Caregiving and the school’s Center Senator Charles Schumer, helped call attention to a pro- tal issues within the context of the national health agenda. for Long Term Care Research and Policy. Later, Drs. Arno for improving provider-patient152nd Commencement exercises, of kosher food service throughout the campus. Several posed biotech incubator in the College’s Dana Road prop- letters from Touro leadership, including Dr. Kadish and and Viola were invited to present findings from their study, communications and enhancingheld on May 24, 2011, New York erty. By the close of FY2010–2011, the College had hired As part of its Health Leader Series, the Department of Social Security and Mortality: The Role of Income Support Rabbi Moshe D. Krupka, Senior Vice President of College the services of an architectural firm to begin designing the Health Policy and Management welcomed Karen Davis, health literacy.Medical College awarded a total Affairs, helped explain some of the customs and holidays Policies and Population Health, at the National Committee Clinical Skills/Disaster Medicine Facility that comprises a Ph.D., President of the Commonwealth Fund, who deliveredof 391 advanced degrees: in the Jewish tradition. to Preserve Social Security and Medicare in Washington, significant portion of the proposal. a lecture entitled, A New Era in American Health Care: D.C., in March. The study was published in the Journal of Following a site team visit in April, the Middle States Opportunities and Strategies for Leaders in Health Policy The College continues to expand its collaborations with Public Health Policy.M.D.197 M.S.62 Commission on Higher Education acted to reaffirm the and Management. the business community, including nationally known bio-Ph.D.5 Dr.P.H.3 College’s accreditation for a full 10-year term. Noting that technology companies that utilize the core facilities at The school joined Jaime R. Torres, D.P.M., Regional Health Serving Locally and GloballyD.P.T.28 the College met all 14 standards for accreditation, the Director of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Faculty member Padmini Murthy, M.D., M.P.H., director of NYMC and look to the institution as a technological and commission’s action reflects the site team’s observations, Services in hosting Consumer Protections and the Afford­ the Program in Global Health, was appointed to a three-yearM.P.H.96 which were uniformly positive, and validates the universi- academic resource for innovation and expansion. Among these core facilities is the animal care and use program. able Care Act, a presentation by Rima Cohen, M.S., advisor term as the International Council of Women Representative ty’s efforts toward fulfilling its mission. to Department of Health and Human Services Secretary to the World Health Organization (WHO) in Geneva. After conducting a site visit in November 2010 the Asso­ ciation for Assessment and Accreditation of Laboratory Kathleen Sebelius. Maximizing the Technology Advantage The school joined the Westchester County Department of Animal Care International (AAALAC) awarded the program The Department of Speech-Language Pathology expanded Health in co-sponsoring two workshops designed for phy­ In February, the College appointed a new chief information full accreditation, a designation that demonstrates a com- its range of services by opening a new clinic on campus. sicians, nurses and pubic health practitioners to discuss officer, Sandra Shivers, Ph.D., who launched the first mitment to quality and a high regard for animal welfare. This clinic provides needed access primarily to children ways to increase HIV screenings in the county. Westchester comprehensive Information Technology Strategic Planning under the age of five who do not qualify for early intervention County also issued its Distinguished Public Health Service or special services but who need treatment for cognitive Award to the Children’s Environmental Health Center. speech or language delays or deficits.
  7. 7. Page 10 NYMC 2010–2011 Annual Report A Shared Vision for Our Future Page 11 School of Medicine continuedSchool of T he School of Medicine continues to excel in its mission to educate physicians, support Tracking Success In the National Residency Matching Program, the Class of The Class of 2014, entering in the fall of 2010, hails from 104 2011 did exceptionally well, matching in 20 disciplines at 98 biomedical research, and provide a lifespan of learning through its programs inMedicine undergraduate, graduate and continuing medical education. In the report that follows, you colleges and universities in 29 states, and more than half (55 percent) are women. Applicants for the Class of 2015, who moved through the admissions cycle in FY2010–2011, num- hospitals in 25 states. Members of last year’s graduating class earned places in highly competitive programs and at the nation’s most prestigious institutions. The need for more will read about some of the many ways the community has delivered on that commitment. bered 11,679. A total of 1,304 candidates were interviewed, primary care physicians—estimated to become a shortage of whom 736 were offered admission, and 198 were seated. of 60,000 by the end of 2014, when insurance coverage will be extended to millions of people who are now uninsured— Last year, student performance on all measures of academic was met with a sizeable commitment on the part of our grad- achievement demonstrated a solid grounding in knowledge uating students as a significant proportion of the Class ofIn 2010 the school matriculated Breaking New Ground breadth and diversity of clinical experiences for medical and skills. The pass rates on Steps 1 and 2 (CK) of the United Scientific exploration and scholarship provide faculty and students and residents. 2011—38.5 percent—chose primary care disciplines. Topthe highest number of under­ States Medical Licensing Exam, which were 93 percent and students with a broad array of opportunities to advance career choices outside of primary care were radiology, In Graduate Medical Education, a total of 906 residents 98 percent respectively, were above the national average.represented minorities in its knowledge for the public good. This past year saw strong emergency medicine, anesthesiology and general surgery. and fellows enrolled in 58 College-sponsored or affiliatedhistory, 31 in a class of 194, performance in research activity at New York Medical programs. The Accreditation Council for Graduate Medicalbringing the ratio of under­ College, with the Office of Research Administration over­ Education gave full marks to the College’s Pediatric Child seeing 411 grant applications. A total of 30 NIH grantsrepresented minorities to 15 Abuse Fellowship, one of only three accredited programs in were awarded to the school in FY2010–2011, bringing thepercent—2 percentage points the nation. This unique fellowship trains doctors to better total dollar amount in sponsored research and other schol- recognize, treat and report suspected child abuse. Thehigher than the national average. arly programs to $33,600,000. The largest share of new Continuing Medical Education program, which served nearly grant funding went to programs in cardiovascular, infectious 20,000 participants in grand rounds, lectures and confer- diseases, cancer, renal and neuroscience research. ences last year, was reaccredited by the Accreditation College researchers garnered national attention in 2010– Council for Continuing Medical Education. 2011 for their contributions to the advancement of biomedi- cal science. When the CDC issued only three research grants Committed to Excellence for the study of Lyme disease last year, two were awarded John C. McGiff, M.D., and Alf M. Tannenberg, M.D., were to College researchers: Ira Schwartz, Ph.D., Department of named professors emeriti. Dr. McGiff served 31 years Microbiology and Immunology, and Gary P. Wormser, M.D., as chairman of the Department of Pharmacology, and Department of Medicine. Other new studies by the faculty— Dr. Tannenberg’s career spanned 38 years of service as one documenting the rise of babesiosis in the region and chief of nephrology at Metropolitan Hospital Center. Numer­ another that suggested a link between Social Security and ous students earned honors and recognition to the College longer life span—received widespread attention and were for their achievements as well. Among them were medical repeatedly cited in the scientific literature. student researchers Amy Tang and Natasha Schimmoeller, As of June 30, 2011, the Health who were awarded scholarships by the Infectious Disease Bigger and Better Society of America, and Humera Ahmed, who was awarded Sciences Library held a total A new residency program in family medicine was accredited a prestigious Carolyn Kuckein Student Research Fellowship of 138,067 items in its collection, in June 2011, formed through a collaboration between from Alpha Omega Alpha, the national honor medical soci- including more than 46,000 New York Medical College and two clinical sites located in ety. Two students from the graduating class of 2011, Sean bibliographic records, both Westchester: Phelps Memorial Hospital Center and Open Kivlehan and Reuben Reich, were among the nation’s 20 Door Family Health Centers. The number of clinical training medical students who were awarded Physicians of Tomor­ electronic and print, and 14,725 sites rose slightly with the addition of two new academic row scholarships from the American Medical Association, journal titles, the vast majority affiliates—Lenox Hill Hospital in Manhattan, and St. Joseph’s which honors recipients as “representing the very best of of which are in every available Regional Medical Center in Paterson, N.J., adding to the the next generation of physicians.” format.
  8. 8. Page 12 NYMC 2010–2011 Annual Report A Shared Vision for Our Future Page 13GraduateSchool of Basic F or the Graduate School of Basic Medical Sciences, the 2010–2011 academic year was successful in many regards: in enrollment and graduation statistics, in the “birth” of two new student and trainee groups, and in our mission to foster a rigorous and collegial University DevelopmentMedical Sciences atmosphere as we train tomorrow’s leaders in science, industry and academia.2011 Enrollment Strength in Numbers transmission of intracellular microbes. AnnMarie Dellipizzi- Funds Raised in 2010–2011Master’s program enrollment 77 The newly organized Black Graduate Student Association Citardi, M.S. ’94, Ph.D. ’97, assistant professor of biologyAccelerated master’s (BGSA), which boasts membership from all three schools, at Dominican College, served as the Alumna Master of Unrestricted  program enrollment 13 strives to celebrate the diversity of the student body by Ceremonies for the event. Dana Mordue, Ph.D., assistant   Annual Giving................. $630,337Ph.D. program enrollment 49 creating social and educational programs to explore the professor of microbiology and immunology, received the educational, social and cultural issues of particular concern students’ Honored Faculty Award for 2011. Additional forums   Founders Dinner............. $306,4502011 Graduation to minority students. held in the departments of Biochemistry and Molecular  Bequests........................ $1,810,927Master’s degrees awarded 39 Biology, Cell Biology and Anatomy, and Microbiology and Inspired by the College’s ongoing efforts to improve the Endowments................... $5,497Ph.D. degrees awarded Immunology provided students with the opportunity to diversity and inclusiveness across all strata, the BGSA Research.......................... $171,181  (excluding M.D./Ph.D.) 4 sharpen their presentation skills and improve their ability launched an initiative to enable high school students fromM.D./Ph.D. recipients 1 to articulate and defend their research results. Scholarships................... $496,868 underrepresented minority groups to pursue a research project under the guidance of faculty investigators. Four Other Restricted Student Accolades such students were placed in College research laboratories  Funds............................ $1,009,095 Michelle Krupna, a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of for an 8-week summer internship, representing their first Microbiology and Immunology, was awarded a prestigious Total:................................. $4,430,355 exposure to “real” science. pre-doctoral training grant from the American Heart Asso­ Another new presence on campus is the Post-Doctoral ciation, a departmental first. Association (PDA), comprising fellows who are working in Post-doctoral fellow Lars Bellner, Ph.D., along with Ph.D. College laboratories for additional research training and candidates Yan Ding, Yunmeng Liu and Cheng-Chia (Fred) experience after earning either a Ph.D. or a medical degree. Wu and M.S. student Mukul Kelkar, all of the Department The PDA promotes scientific interaction within its community of Pharmacology, presented posters at the 13th Winter of young scholars, fosters communication with the faculty Eicosanoid Conference in Baltimore. Mr. Wu and Jennifer and administration, and raises issues of concern regarding Cheng, Ph.D. ’09, presented talks in a special session for their working and social environment. young investigators. New York Medical College is fortunate to enjoy the support of benefactors Research Forums Benefit the University The Graduate School enjoyed its customary variety of stu- Mr. Wu, who is an M.D./Ph.D. candidate in the Department of Pharmacology, was selected to participate in an annual who feel a deep and enduring respect for its mission. During this past dent research forums during the year, highlighted by the school-wide 23rd Annual Graduate Student Research Forum event sponsored by the American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology in Washington, D.C., that allows year, the College realized a 50 percent increase in charitable contributions, in April. This year 36 Ph.D., Master’s and M.D./Ph.D. students presented their research results in short talks and poster young researchers to directly interact with Congressional leaders, thus helping to promote, and put a face on, scien- primarily due to the foresight and generosity of donors who included the presentations, inspired in part by the keynote address of J. Stephen Dumler, M.D., Johns Hopkins University School tific research. College in their estate planning. of Medicine, who spoke on novel models of survival and
  9. 9. Page 14 NYMC 2010–2011 Annual Report A Shared Vision for Our Future Page 15T hrough the steadfast philanthropy of trustees, alumni, faculty, staff, parents, friends, corporations and foundations, crucial unrestricted support was provided for campus facilities and equipment and for other operational expenses. These committedsupporters also provided restricted funds for student scholarships and loans, and served to advance a wide range of programmatic P lanning for the future—it was a theme that resonated throughout the year in operations and administrative offices. Upgrades to the physical plant, strategic planning for systems and property, and skillful management of human resources contributed to the College’s Administration Operationsand research initiatives, allowing the College to continue to strengthen its educational and scientific mission. forward momentum. MAKING STRIDES The Department of Human Resources provided guidance A Few FactsBRYANT SOCIETY Bank of America Merrill Lynch* Anand’s Cancer Survival Mission Jerry I. Levine, M.D. ’77*$1,000,000 and Above Bleakley Platt and Schmidt, LLP* Lee M. Angioletti Jr., M.D. ’89* Norman Levine, Ph.D.*Estate of Elaine L. Schulman, M.D. ’65 Calvary Fund, Inc.* Applied Clinical Education LLC Heather Lurie-Perla, M.D., and Elliott N. Perla, M.D. ’74* The Department of Environmental Health and Safety over- and support for employees who were affected as a result of$500,000 to $999,999 Mr. John K. Castle Stephan Ariyan, M.D. ’66* George W. Lutz, M.D. ’61* saw the design and construction of a new Biosafety Level 3 ending the contractual clinical affiliation agreement betweenEstate of Margot Ammann Durrer, M.D. ’49 Michael B. Corbett, M.D. ’61* Gladys M. Ayala, M.D., M.P.H.* Peter P. Ly, M.D. ’96 Laboratory (BSL3), which will be used for research on the College and Metropolitan Hospital Center. This contrac- Full-time employees 1,685 Mr. Michel David-Weill Patricia A. Barry, M.D. ’83, and John M. Cosgrove, M.D. ’83 FACS* William W. MacLaughlin, M.D. ’81*$250,000 to $499,999Estate of Roy Gene Smith, M.D. ’61 Department of Neurosurgery* Doris Bate, M.D. ’50* Christopher T. Maloney, M.D. ’63 potentially lethal pathogens. After an inspection by the tual affiliation—to be distinguished from the academic affili- Annual Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences* Thomas J. Beggins, M.D. ’84 Edmund D. Marinucci, M.D. ’44*Sarah Upham Trust* Centers for Disease Control (CDC) in tandem with a full ation—was terminated at the close of FY2010–2011 by the Estate of Earl H. Eaton Jr., M.D. ’44 Francis L. Belloni, Ph.D.* Gabrielle S. Marshall-Salomon, M.D. ’83* Health and Hospitals Corporation (HHC), in order to con­ compensation $88,000,000$100,000 to $249,999 Empire BlueCross BlueShield* Augusta H. Belmonte, M.D. Carol Master, M.D. ’68* review of the College’s Select Agent Program, the CollegeB. H. Homan, Jr. Charitable Trust* Joseph T. English, M.D.* Saverio S. Bentivegna, M.D. ’50 FACS* Thomas J. McElligott, M.D. ’87Estate of Charles D. McCullough, M.D. ’58 Faculty Dermatology PC Frank Berkowitz, M.D. ’83 Meetings in Medicine was approved for research that uses and identifies medical solidate all HHC affiliation arrangements under a new ban- Research under$50,000 to $99,999 Emalie and John Feerick* Marcelle Bernard, M.D. ’44* Neal Mittman, M.D. ’77* countermeasures for two biological agents flagged by the ner, the Physicians Associates Group of New York (PAGNY). management $33,000,000Bernard and Dorothy Layton Foundation* Nancy J. Freeman, M.D. ’81* Thomas A. Caleca, M.D. ’81 Montefiore Medical Center, North Division* Contractual negotiations are underway to continue the aca-Estate of Helen and Matthew S. Mickiewicz, M.D. ’41 Jean F. Jones, MD ’51* Michael Campion, M.D. ’82* The Mount Vernon Hospital federal government as posing a severe threat to public health.The Louis and Rachel Rudin Foundation, Inc.* Mitchell G. Kirsch, M.D. ’81 Catherine G. Caronia, M.D. ’88, and Ronald M. Caronia, M.D. ’88* Steven I. Neibart, M.D. ’81* demic affiliation between the College and Metropolitan, where Operating budget The Facilities Department completed numerous equipment$25,000 to $49,999The Jack and Mimi Amsterdam Foundation Zvi Lefkovitz, M.D. Jocelyn A. Luongo, M.D. ’06* Shafi K. Choudhury, M.D., and Muhammad S. Choudhury, M.D. Waldemar A. Comas, Esq.* Novartis Pharmaceuticals Corporation John P. O’Reilly, M.D. ’61 upgrades, building repairs, new contracts and centralization more than 50 student rotations provide a crucial component for 2010–2011 $212,665,000Salomon Benabou, M.D., Ph.D. Kathryn E. McGoldrick, M.D., and Jonathan Mardirossian, M.D.* Corners Fund of Combined Jewish Philanthropies* Otsuka Pharmaceutical, Inc. of the undergraduate medical education program. Joseph McNelis, M.D. ’87 Elizabeth M. Craven, M.D. ’61, and Wales Craven, M.D. ’63* Thomas R. Patnaude, M.D. ’74 of controls, which helped the College lower its buildingENT Faculty Practice, LLP*The Sidney E. Frank Foundation Montefiore Medical Center Lawrence J. DeLorenzo, M.D. ’76* Frank X. Pedlow, Jr., M.D. ’86 management costs while improving the condition andHansen Memorial Foundation MRA Physicians* Department of Pediatrics Dr. and Mrs. Bruce W. Peek ’82* TRANSITION TO JEWISH AUSPICES appearance of campus buildings. Skillful management byNorman R. Kaplan, M.D. ’77 Ralph A. Murphy, M.D. ’61 Eileen M. Dieck, M.D. ’86, and William B. Dieck, M.D. ’83* Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Piccolo Jr.* On May 25, 2011, in conjunction with the College’s transitionRichard A. Stram, M.D. ’78* Naurex, Inc. Joseph F. Dursi, M.D. ’59* Mitchell Pincus, M.D. ’53* this department also kept the campus safe and operational The New York Eye and Ear Infirmary* Richard A. Fazio, M.D. Radiological Associates of Long Island, PC to Jewish auspices, all food service provided by the CollegeRobert A. Welke Cancer Research Foundation, Inc.* during the past winter, in spite of eight major snow and iceThe Westchester Community Foundation Renal Research Fund Leonard J. Newman, M.D. ‘70, and Randi Newman Kathleen M. Finzel, M.D. ’87* John T. Repke, M.D. ’78* became Glatt kosher. After a month-long transition period,Kerri L. Wilks, M.D. ’85 Kathryn Peper, M.D. ’84 Dr. William and Mrs. Esther Frishman* Richard E. Rohr, M.D. ’80* storms. The department continued to play a significant role Pharmacosmos Jonathan B. Gavras, M.D. ’86 Sandra L. Sacks, M.D. ’97, and Harry G. Sacks, D.D.S., J.D. scheduled during the summer to minimize impact, the new1860 SOCIETY in plans to repurpose the College’s facility at Dana Road, Phelps Memorial Hospital Center Earl V. Gear, M.D. ’61 Mr. Luis Santiago food service provider was installed to handle cafeteria food$10,000 to $24,999 Mr. and Mrs. Ronald F. Poe* Dr. Michael and Mrs. Judy Gewitz* Sidney A. Sass Associates, Inc.* working with the architectural firm hired to design the first ofAlumni Association of New York Medical College* Barry Pomerantz, M.D. ’63 Lucille P. Taverna Giardina, M.D. ’71* Seize the Ribbon service and catering. After the introduction of several modi- several projects that have been proposed for the building.Archdiocese of New York* PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP* David M. Goldenberg, M.D. ’82 Krishn M. Sharma, M.D. ’00 fications to the holiday and work schedule as a result of theCornelius H. Borman, Ph.D. ’85, and Mrs. Catherine B. Borman Estate of Andrew S. Ranier, M.D. ’46 Jill A. Gradner, M.D. ’94, and Mokarram H. Jafri, M.D. ’94* Stephen G. Silver, M.D. ’94, and Melissa SilverEstate of Lillian Figueroa Christopher F. X. Riegler, M.D. ’88 Elaine M. Grammer-Pacicco, M.D. ’85, and Richard K. Stone, M.D. ’68* transition, the Department of Human Resources workedKelley Drye and Warren LLP* Maureen and Joe Roxe, The Roxe Foundation* Thomas J. Pacicco, M.D. ’85* Eugene W. Sweeney, M.D. ’60* with employees to help answer questions, meet challengesJay Y. Lee, M.D. ’86* Henry I. Saphier, M.D. ’61* Donald S. Gromisch, M.D. ’60* Foster H. Taft Jr., M.D. ’57*Camille Mallouh, M.D.* Dr. Lester J. Schultz Memorial Fund Gerhard J. Haas, Ph.D.* Touro College and ensure a smooth transition.Benson R. McGann, M.D. ’51, and Nancy McGann The William and Sylvia Silberstein Foundation* Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Hales Universidad Autónoma de GuadalajaraMutual of America* John R. Stabile, M.D. ’76* CAPT Deborah Ann Hinkley, USN, M.D. ’89* Vincent J. Vigorita, M.D. ’76Dr. and Mrs. Ralph A. O’Connell* The Surgical Society of New York Medical College Peter Hoffmann, M.D. ’83* James A. Walker, M.D. ’61*Dr. Mark L. and Pamela J. Rosenblum This Close for Cancer Research, Inc. Dr. and Mrs. John W. Hon WebMDSaint Joseph’s Medical Center, Yonkers University Orthopaedics, PC International Physician Networks, LLC David Werdegar, M.D. ’56*Westchester Medical Center Naomi Chaim Watman, M.D. ’86* Johnson and Johnson Pharmaceutical and Development Worcester Internal Medicine, Inc.Anonymous* Anonymous* John J. Kearney, M.D. ’63* Anonymous (2)*Anonymous $2,500 to $4,999 Mr. and Mrs. Richard I. Kissen *ndicates donors who have made gifts to the IPRESIDENT’S SOCIETY Dr. and Mrs. Karl P. Adler* Andrea Kovacs-Loomis, M.D. ’78 College for five or more consecutive years.$5,000 to $9,999 Robert W. Amler, M.D., and Sherlita Amler, M.D.* Orest J. Kozicky, M.D. ’81*ArchCare Henry J. Amoroso, Esq. Mr. and Mrs. Joe G. Kulangara Dr. and Mrs. Lewis M. Levin ’71
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