United Board Annual Report 2010


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United Board for Christian Higher Education in Asia reports its activities and accomplishments and their impact with Colleges and University Partners across Asia

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United Board Annual Report 2010

  1. 1. 2010 AnnuAl RepoRt
  2. 2. MISSIon oF tHe unIteD BoARDThe United Board for Christian Higher Education in Asiaworks to support a Christian presence in colleges anduniversities in Asia. ABout uSFounded in 1922, the United Board is a Christian organizationthat works in partnership with higher education institutionsacross Asia to express values such as justice, reconciliationand harmony between ethnic and religious communities,gender equity, care for the environment, and civil society. TheUnited Board operates as both a programmatic and grant-making organization.
  3. 3. LETTER FROM THE CHAIRMANThe United Board’s partner institutions are the most visible symbol of ourcommitment to Christian presence. Through them we are able to support educationthat is based on compassion and service, while meeting the requirements for twenty-first century careers.As this report on our 2010 activities illustrates, our partners have been pioneers inlaunching our programmatic initiatives related to the environment, local knowledge,and interreligious understanding and peacebuilding. They have helped us define thescope, reach out to interested parties and set the course for initial activities. Ourpartners also renew the value of our signature faculty and leadership developmentprograms by sharing their insights about priority topics, identifying promising youngteachers and administrators and creating an atmosphere in which new ideas andmodels are welcomed and shared. And it is through our partner institutions that weexperience the great reward of seeing young faculty grow into leadership, studentsmake the connection between learning and service, and colleges and universitiesbecome agents of positive change in their communities. It seems only fitting, The United Board’stherefore, to highlight our partners’ accomplishments as we tell the story of the partner institutionsUnited Board’s 2010 activities and programs. are the most visible symbols of ourI also take this occasion to introduce the United Board’s new President, Dr. Nancy commitment toE. Chapman. (Please see the following page for her biography.) Nancy assumed this Christian presence.role on January 3, 2011, though her association with the United Board goes backmany years. As a Trustee, she has been keenly aware of our partners’ commitment toexcellence in higher education. Now, as United Board President, she looks forward tobuilding on the strong spirit of partnership that turns our goals into programs thatserve students, faculty and communities throughout Asia.On behalf of the United Board, I extend our deep appreciation to our partners,donors and friends for their support over the past year.Ching-mai WuChairman, Board of Trustees www.UnitedBoard.org | 1
  4. 4. WELCOMING NEW LEADER SHIPThe United Board is pleased to welcome Dr. Nancy E. Chapman as its new President,effective January 3, 2011. Dr. Chapman served as a Trustee of the United Board from2003 until her appointment as President.Dr. Chapman brings to the United Board over 25 years of experience in the fieldsof higher education, philanthropy and non-profit management, including over 10years of residence and work in Asia. She served most recently as Associate Masterof Morningside College at The Chinese University of Hong Kong, where she wasresponsible for various aspects of institutional and programmatic development andfor strengthening the cultural and intellectual life of the College. Prior to assumingthis post, she oversaw strategic planning, new program development, fundraisingand program management as Executive Director of the Yale-China Association. Shealso previously held positions with responsibility for Asia-based programs with theInstitute of International Education, the Rockefeller Brothers Fund and the Lingnan The United Board isFoundation. pleased to welcome Dr. Nancy E. ChapmanDr. Chapman was educated at Yale University, where she received a Bachelor’s degree as its new President.in History, and at Princeton University, from which she holds M.A. and Ph.D. degreesin East Asian Studies. She is proficient in Mandarin and Cantonese, and speaks andreads some Japanese, German and French.2 | www.UnitedBoard.org
  5. 5. U N I T E D B O A R D I N I T I AT I V E SUnited Board programs are initiated and located in Asiaand, from inception through execution, driven by theneeds and knowledge of the region. The United Boardlaunched three initiatives in 2009 to address substantiveissues that are highly relevant to Asian educators:Local Knowledge, Environment, and InterreligiousUnderstanding and Peacebuilding. These programs alsoreflect the educational philosophy of our partners, asthey promote the development of purpose and values aswell as the pursuit of knowledge and skills.In 2010, United Board partners took significant steps toimplement these initiatives, facilitating consultations todefine objectives and priorities and holding workshopsto build skills and share knowledge. United Board Partners: Defining Our Initiatives United Board partners play a central role in our program initiatives. They identify the needs of their communities and the expertise they can share, which gives shape and form to the initiative. Partner institutions lead the capacity-building activities that provide educators with new tools for enriching curricula and engaging students in service learning and community-based research. Their creative vision and spirit of cooperation strengthen the United Board’s network and open new opportunities for collaboration. www.UnitedBoard.org | 3
  6. 6. LOCAL KNOWLEDGE dialogues between universities and local communities,The United Board’s Local Knowledge Initiative and among faculty and students in Asia and around theencourages Asian colleges and universities to integrate world.local knowledge into the undergraduate curriculum.Through institutional grants, training workshops The Local Knowledge Initiative supports projectsand online networking, the initiative encourages the in academic disciplines in the arts, social sciences,development of courses that actively involve students humanities, and sciences, as well as interdisciplinaryin the process of collecting, organizing, and analyzing projects. Priority is given to projects that create andinformation related to cultural practices, languages, share replicable models of uses of local knowledge formusic, dance, agricultural practices, social relations, teaching and learning in higher education. The initiativelivelihood and other forms of local knowledge. The embraces a rich range of projects, including those whichinitiative enriches and supports undergraduate teaching integrate local knowledge into community outreach,and learning in ways that strengthen ties, understanding service-learning and similar service activities.and awareness among the institution and the localcommunity. Institutions are encouraged to make the With the facilitative leadership of Miriam College,collected local knowledge available online, which the Local Knowledge project has convened trainingmakes this data readily accessible to students, teachers workshops in Indonesia and the Philippines andand researchers. It also creates channels for creative launched an online forum in the past year. The Local Knowledge Initiative creates channels for creative4 | www.UnitedBoard.org dialogues between universities and local communities.
  7. 7. Local Leadership: Miriam College United Board initiatives are led by Asian colleges and universities, enabling educators and specialists in the region to identify priority needs and develop the resources to address them. Miriam College, the lead institution for the United Board’s Local Knowledge Initiative, demonstrates that small institutions can play pivotal roles in building capacity and strengthening networks in Asia. Located in Quezon City, Philippines, Miriam College offers basic, tertiary, postgraduate and adult education programs. Faculty members also have expertise in using digital tools for education, which they have used to design two training workshops and an electronic platform for sharing information, the Asian University Digital Resource Network (http://people.audrn.net/). Joel Yuvienco of Miriam College highlights the initiative’s potential to open new avenues for Asia’s teachers, researchers and students to share knowledge with peers in the region and around the world. “Individuals get their knowledge tested and validated 24/7 by a global audience as technology tools become simpler, smarter and more social,” Joel observed. “Yet the technology part is easy. It is the openness to discourse across time and space that will fuel this initiative.”Local Knowledge Program ActivitiesPlanning Meeting, January 13–16, 2010, Miriam College(Quezon City, Philippines); This initiative combines training in digitalPreserving and Sharing Culture through Digital Tools, tools with community research.March 23–25, 2010, Duta Wacana Christian University(Yogyakarta, Indonesia) www.UnitedBoard.org | 5
  8. 8. ENVIRONMENTAsian universities and colleges can be agents of change see opportunities to collaborate on biodiversity andin their communities, through research that leads climate change research, connectivity among ecosystemsto improved environmental protection and through and community participation in coastal resourceeducation of local leaders, residents and media. They management.also can promote compassion, service and responsiblecommunity engagement among students and faculty, Through the environment and health component,in order to preserve environmental quality for future higher education institutions will develop new channelsgenerations. to share knowledge and skills with community-based organizations and local governments. The initial set ofThe Environment Initiative has two components: an activities takes place in India, with a particular focus onestablished interdisciplinary project on coastal resources solid waste. Nearly 20 Indian institutions are workingand an emerging network on environment and health. on tools to introduce environmental audits on theirThe Coastal Resource Management project, launched campuses and green curricula in their classrooms. Ain 2003, is facilitating a new phase of cooperative second phase will be launched in Indonesia, whereresearch and advanced study among Madras Christian participating institutions will assess the carbon footprintsCollege (India), Artha Wacana Christian University of their campuses. As these collaborative national models(Indonesia), Sam Ratulangi University (Indonesia) mature, they can serve as templates that other Asianand Silliman University (Philippines). Project partners countries or regions can modify to meet their local needs.6 | www.UnitedBoard.org
  9. 9. Consultative Approach: Bishop Heber College Our partner institutions facilitate consultations within the region that help set the focus for United Board initiatives. To determine the best way to examine environment and health in the Indian context, Bishop Heber College, a highly regarded center for environmental studies in Trichy, convened a meeting with environmental educators from across the country. “All their presentations indicated that solid waste is a direct or indirect reason behind all environmental Asian colleges and issues, including health and hygiene,” said universities can be Moses Alagappa of Bishop Heber College, who agents of change in was one of the meeting’s facilitators. “Based on their communities their feedback, we reached a consensus that we through research should make issues related to solid waste and that leads the associated health problems the focus for this to improved initiative.” environmental protection. Bishop Heber College’s expertise in environmental audits — and its strong interest in exchanging experience with colleagues — helps set the foundation for this initiative’s first set of activities. Consortium members are now conducting campus audits, and their feedback will be used to create a practice manual.Environment Program ActivitiesPutting Principles into Action: Toward Environmental Actionin Higher Education, February 11–13, 2010, Bishop HeberCollege (Trichy, India);Partner Institutions Meeting, Coastal Resource ManagementProgram, June 2, 2010, Chinese University of Hong Kong. www.UnitedBoard.org | 7
  10. 10. INTERRELIGIOUS UNDERSTANDING AND PEACEBUILDINGThroughout Asia, tensions and conflicts arising from partners, priorities were further articulated and refined,competition for resources and religious, ethnic, setting the stage for a round of pilot projects beginningeconomic, and political difference have been increasing in October 2010. Seventeen proposals in seven Asianin number, scope and severity. Working in partnership countries were selected for funding, all with a focus onwith Asian higher education institutions as agents faculty training and/or curriculum development in theof peace, the United Board is developing programs fields of interreligious understanding, peacebuilding,in interreligious understanding and peacebuilding conflict transformation, and peace studies. The Unitedthat train faculty and students, and engage local Board’s Regional Faculty Scholarship program wascommunities through service and experiential learning. also expanded to include five new faculty scholarships in fields related to interreligious understanding andFollowing a November 2009 consultation, the United peacebuilding. The new scholarships will be hostedBoard identified a set of lead institutions for developing at International Christian University (Tokyo, Japan),programs tailored to the diverse cultures, political the Institute for Religion, Culture, and Peace at Payaprealities and historical experiences of East, Southeast University (Chiang Mai, Thailand), and the Indonesianand South Asia. During discussions with these and other Consortium for Religious Studies in Yogyakarta. The Interreligious Understanding and Peacebuilding Initiative engages universities and local communities through service and experiential learning.8 | www.UnitedBoard.org
  11. 11. Local Context: Payap University Institute for Advanced Study in Asian Cultures and Theology Payap University’s Institute for Religion, Culture The Institute for Advanced Study in Asian and Peace, formerly the Institute for the Study Cultures and Theology (IASACT) provides of Religion and Culture, was established in theological scholars with a forum for research, 1996 to foster increased mutual appreciation reflection and writing. The five-week residential and cooperation among the world’s different program strengthens theological education religious communities. It has developed in Asia, encourages cross-disciplinary and a general education course on peace and interreligious discussions and convenes scholars reconciliation, which is a required course for from different countries to work together toward Payap undergraduates, and offers a PhD program an intra-Asian theological dialogue. in peace-making and peacebuilding. IASACT resumes in 2011 with a class of 12 The Institute makes its programs more Asian scholars and three European and North meaningful by connecting theory to real- American participants. Since the program world conditions, particularly at the local level. was introduced in 2004, 92 scholars from 14 “The local context is important so that those countries have participated in IASACT. involved — students, community members — can see that interreligious understanding and “I’ll always cherish the diversity, friendship and peacebuilding are not just academic topics collegiality that I experienced here.” only relevant to global conflicts,” says Mark — San Myat Shwe, Holy Cross Theological College, Tamthai, Director of the Institute for Religion, Myanmar Culture and Peace. “Interreligious understanding and peacebuilding can be an important part of everyone’s life journey in different ways.” The Institute’s experience in training academic professionals, community advocates and even those who have been the parties in conflict can be models for other colleges and universities that want to promote peace within their own regions, nations and communities.Interreligious Understanding Program ActivitiesPlanning Consultation, November 11–13, 2009, CityUniversity of Hong Kong www.UnitedBoard.org | 9
  12. 12. L E A D E R S H I P A N D F A C U LT Y D E V E L O P M E N TWithin United Board partner institutions, young faculty Asian University Leaders Program:members and administrators have high hopes for the Advancing Institutional Missionsfuture. Our capacity-building programs help these risingacademic leaders turn their aspirations into concrete Dynamic leaders are essential to the success of Asia’splans, through study for advanced degrees, short-term institutions of higher education. The Asian Universityfellowships, skill-building seminars and networking. Leaders Program helps the heads of our partnerWhen program participants return to their own colleges institutions turn their visions into reality by offeringand universities, they are ready to transform individual an annual forum to exchange best practices. Theexperiences into institutional strengths. Over the course value of Christian presence in higher education isof our history, we have seen countless examples of how woven throughout the program, giving participantsa modest investment in one individual has benefited opportunities to share some of the ways their institutionsgenerations of students. strive toward this ideal as they discuss common challenges related to liberal education, faculty and student recruitment, benchmarking or internationalizing their campuses. Each year, about 20 leaders from across Asia — trustees, presidents, vice presidents, deans and other key administrators — take part in the four-day program. Often these individuals are new to their leadership roles, so they appreciate the chance to absorb new information and build a network with their peers. In recent years, specialized training sessions have been added to the agenda, to introduce practical skills in quality assessment, fundraising and other issues of increasing importance to sustaining higher education institutions. “AULP 2010 provided a wonderful opportunity to meet the leaders of other institutions in Asia and we could share some of the concerns of common interest.” —Dr. A. Mercy Pushpalatha, Principal and Secretary, Lady Doak College, Madurai, India10 | www.UnitedBoard.org
  13. 13. Regional Faculty Scholars:Developing Outstanding EducatorsOur partner institutions are dedicated to preparingundergraduate students for careers in a rapidly changingworld. This requires faculty with the knowledge tointroduce students to the core content of a field ofstudy and the tools to promote critical thinking. TheUnited Board’s Regional Faculty Scholars Program helpsdevelop and retain outstanding educators by offeringyoung faculty members the opportunity to pursueadvanced degrees.United Board partners take the lead in recruitingyoung faculty and overseeing their programs of study.Host universities in Australia, China, India, Indonesia,Japan, Korea, the Philippines and Thailand open theircampuses to Regional Faculty Scholars, offering themcoursework, research guidance, exposure to new stylesof teaching and learning, and a network of their peers. join nearly 150 other scholars who have benefited fromThe scholars return to their home institutions with more this program since its inception in 2001.than their PhD or master’s degree: they bring innovativeideas and an international network that enrich their “This United Board program is a valuable opportunityclassrooms for years to come. for teachers like me to develop our expertise, participate in national and international seminarsThe institutional benefits flow two ways. The home and conferences, and share our knowledge with Asianinstitution will see the value of new courses and scholars and teachers and other international fellows.”teaching methodologies. Host institutions initiate — Regional Scholar Sri Mulyani of Sanata Dharmarelationships with scholars, colleges and universities University, Indonesia, is a PhD candidate at Ateneo deacross the region that will internationalize their own Manila University in the Philippines.campuses in concrete, valuable ways.In 2010, there were 33 Regional Faculty Scholars engagedin study at ten universities in Asia and Australia. They www.UnitedBoard.org | 11
  14. 14. United Board Fellows: Acquiring Best Practices Since 2002, more than 100 Fellows have participated in the program.Participation in the United Board Fellows Program givesyoung faculty members and administrators valuable 2010 was a year of transition in the program, as theexposure to best practices in their respective fields. 2008-2010 class of 28 Fellows completed its programThrough two short-term placements — four months with a leadership seminar in Yogyakarta and a neweach at universities in Asia, Australia or the United group of 20 Fellows was selected for the 2010-2012States — Fellows work alongside their peers at colleges program. To help multiply the impact of this successfuland universities in other countries, absorbing new leadership development model, some members ofmodels and creating international networks. the class of 2010-2012 specialize in disciplines related to United Board initiatives in local knowledge and“Just seeing another way of administration, teaching the environment. The experience and contacts theyor leadership broadens our capacity for change,” one acquire during their fellowship placements will add newinstitutional leader wrote, when asked to evaluate the resources to the initiatives.impact of a colleague’s participation in the FellowsProgram. The experience stimulates fresh thinking about “I think I changed so much, with the help of professorsteaching and learning, in fields as diverse as agriculture, at Valparaiso University and with the friendship of mytheology, architecture, botany, and library and friends, that I found another new person in myself.”information sciences. Fellows return to their campus — 2008–2010 United Board Fellow Cui Guiying ofcommunities with a renewed sense of service, eager to Yanbian University, Chinashare their knowledge with colleagues and students. Institute for Advanced Study in Asian Cultures12 | www.UnitedBoard.org
  15. 15. STRENGTHENING CAMPUS INFR ASTRUCTUREUnited Board partners recognize the central importanceof people — faculty, students and communities — in Fujian Hwa Nan Women’s Collegeachieving their educational missions. Yet physicalfacilities also are an integral part of creating an A small college in China’satmosphere that maximizes opportunities for learning. Fujian Province is having aSupport from the U.S. Agency for International big impact in preparingDevelopment’s Office of American Schools and young women for 21stHospitals Abroad (ASHA) has enabled several century careers. FujianUnited Board partner institutions to make significant Hwa Nan Women’s College hasimprovements to their campuses. been a pioneer in setting up professional majors that shift the focus from theoretical,ASHA provides grant assistance to American abstract learning to practical training. As aorganizations on behalf of schools, libraries and result, 85 percent of its graduates have foundhospitals overseas that are funded or sponsored by U.S. employment in China’s increasingly competitivecitizens and incorporate America’s high standards for jobs marketplace. The majority of its 2,000-pluseducation. Since 1976, the United Board has received students are from rural peasant families.ASHA grants on behalf of seven of its partners, valued With a $400,000 grant from ASHA, Fujian Hwaat more than $12 million. The United Board administers Nan Women’s College is equipping its library tothese grants at no additional cost to the partner better serve the teaching and research needs ofinstitution or the funders. faculty and students. The new library will give the Fujian Hwa Nan community greater accessASHA’s most recent grants to the United Board are for to information, through printed materials,Payap University in Thailand and Hwa Nan Women’s electronic media and conferences convened inCollege in China. Payap University will renovate its the new facility. This will add greater depth andcampus to make it fully accessible to people with variety to courses of study and further improve disabilities. Hwa the capabilities of the school’s already computer- Nan Women’s savvy students. The new facility is expected to be College will use its completed in 2011. grant to furnish and equip its new This is the first ASHA grant the United Board has library (see photo received on behalf of a Chinese university. at left). www.UnitedBoard.org | 13
  17. 17. U N I T E D B O A R D PA R T N E R I N S T I T U T I O N SThe United Board’s partner institutions are essential Karunya University Tokyo Union Theologicalto the successful development and implementation Lady Doak College Seminary Madras Christian Collegeof its programs. Through this network of colleges Scottish Church College KOREAand universities, the United Board is able to support St. Ann’s College of Education Ewha Womans Universityleadership and faculty development and address St. Christopher’s College of Hannam University Education Seoul Women’s Universitypressing issues in higher education. Stella Maris College Soongsil University Union Christian College Yonsei UniversityCAMBODIA Yanbian University of Science University of MadrasRoyal University of Phnom Penh and Technology Women’s Christian College MYANMAR Yanjing Theological Seminary Myanmar Institute of TheologyCHINA Yunnan University INDONESIAAmity Foundation Zhejiang University Artha Wacana Christian PHILIPPINESBeijing Dongfang University University Ateneo de Manila UniversityChina Agricultural University EAST TIMOR Duta Wacana Christian Central Philippine UniversityChina Center for Advanced Universidade da Paz University De La Salle University - Manila Science and Technology Gadjah Mada University Miriam CollegeChinese Academy of Social HONG KONG Indonesian Consortium for Silliman University Sciences The Chinese University of Religious Studies Southern Christian CollegeFudan University Hong Kong Maranatha Christian University St. Scholastica’s CollegeFujian Hwa Nan Women’s City University of Hong Kong Parahyangan Catholic College Hong Kong Baptist University University TAIWANGinling Women’s College Hong Kong Polytechnic Paulus Christian University Chang Jung Christian UniversityGuizhou Normal University University Petra Christian University Fu Jen Catholic UniversityHuazhong Normal University Institute of Sino-Christian Sam Ratulangi University Soochow UniversityNanjing Normal University Studies Satya Wacana Christian Tunghai UniversityNanjing University Lingnan University UniversityPeking Union Medical College Soegijapranata Catholic THAILANDPeking University INDIA University Assumption UniversityQinghai Normal University The American College Universitas Kristen Indonesia Payap UniversityRenmin University of China Asian Center for Cross-Cultural MalukuShaanxi Normal University Studies Universitas Kristen Indonesia VIETNAMShanghai University Bishop Heber College Toraja An Giang UniversitySichuan Normal University Christ University Universitas Pelita Harapan Hue UniversitySichuan University Eastern Theological College Institute for InternationalSuzhou University Gurukul Lutheran Theological JAPAN RelationsXiamen University College and Research International Christian University of Social SciencesYanbian University Institute University and Humanities Isabella Thoburn College Sophia University Vietnam National University www.UnitedBoard.org | 15
  18. 18. UNITED BOARD FR I EN D SThe United Board’s support for higher education in friendship with the United Board were planted whenAsia is magnified by the gifts of many individuals, who she took a class offered at the University of Nanjing,so generously contribute to the organization directly which also had relocated to Chengdu. “Since Ginling wasor to its partner colleges and universities. Contributors a missionary college, naturally it liked to get togetheroften are motivated by their own with other missionary colleges andexperiences in Asia, particularly when universities,” she says. “It is such a thrilleducation opened the door to greater that I could take a course that Dr.opportunities. William P. Fenn offered — Shakespeare. I heard he was good and decided toHelena Yu take his course. He was not only a goodAs the daughter of two educators, and professor but a good actor!” Years later,the third of six sisters, it is perhaps no they crossed paths again, when hesurprise that Helena Yu has been so was executive secretary of the Uniteddevoted to the education of young Board, based in New York, and she wasChinese women. Her unwavering Helena Yu in the United Nations library working toward her master’s degree in in 1983.support for Ginling College, her library sciences at Columbia University.alma mater, is one way that she hasdemonstrated her belief in education. In this respect, During her 35-year career as a librarian for the Unitedshe shares her late father’s view that “education is Nations — with postings in Shanghai, Bangkok and Newimportant to make a better and stronger China.” York — and throughout her retirement, Helena has maintained her support for Ginling College. ThroughBorn in Tianjin, she was enjoying the life of a happy the United Board, she has provided support for studentteenager in the summer of 1937 when the Japanese scholarships, faculty development and other projectsinvaded. Her father, C.C. Yu, successor of Dr. P.L. Chang, at Ginling. She also has been a generous contributor tofounder of Nankai Middle School, helped relocate the the United Board itself. “The United Board has helpedschool to China’s wartime capital, Chongqing. The Ginling in every possible way. My life has followed thefamily followed months later, traveling by sea to Hong spirit of the Ginling motto — ‘Abundant life,’” she says.Kong and Vietnam, before re-entering China. The United Board is deeply grateful to Helena Yu andHelena entered Ginling College in 1941 after the college other members of the Ginling College community formoved from Nanjing to Chengdu. The seeds of her their support of higher education.16 | www.UnitedBoard.org
  19. 19. GIVING TO THE UNITED BOARDWe invite you to support the United Board’s workin the academic communities of Asia. Just as pastcontributions have established endowments thatsupport much of our work, your contributions ensurethe ongoing strength and vitality of the United Board. Itstrengthens the United Board’s network of colleges anduniversities so that it can respond to the emerging needsof Asia.We welcome both unrestricted gifts to support thework of the United Board and gifts designated forUnited Board approved projects at specific schools inAsia or for United Board projects, such as our initiatives Givingfor the Environment, Local Knowledge, Interreligious To make a gift of cash, stocks, securities, properties andUnderstanding and Peacebuilding or programs for various forms of planned gifts — including bequests,faculty and leadership development. life income plans such as charitable gift annuities and charitable remainder trusts, please contact:The United Board is a tax-exempt, charitable 501(c)(3)organization in the United States, and all contributions U.S. Officeare tax-deductible to the full extent allowed by U.S. law. United Board for Christian Higher Education in AsiaThe United Board is also a registered charity in Hong 475 Riverside Drive, Suite 1221Kong and gifts made to our Hong Kong office are tax- New York, NY 10115 USAdeductible in Hong Kong. 1.212.870.2600 or Hong Kong Office United Board for Christian Higher Education in Asia 1/F, Chung Chi College Administration Building Chinese University of Hong Kong Shatin, Hong Kong 852.2609.4215 Via the United Board’s website: www.unitedboard.org/giving www.UnitedBoard.org | 17
  20. 20. DONORSThe United Board is grateful to the many donors PATRONS - ($5,000 +) Xuefen Gu and Zhenmingwho support its work. Anonymous (2) Wang Dr. Samuel S. Bai Dr. Ching-Mai Wu Dr. Dae S. BhyunThis list recognizes contributions received during the Dr. Kyoung S. Chang SUSTAINERS - ($1,000 +)period July 1, 2009 – June 30, 2010. Mr. and Mrs. Ravenel Curry Anonymous Dr. Chung H. Kim Dr. Eligio B. AguhobALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) Hoe Yong Lee Juanito AguhobUNIVERSITY AND CHURCH Foundation William Lee, M.D. Ms. Jane E. ArpDONORS Reverend and Mrs. William C. Dr. Yung W. Lee Mary C. Arrieta-CangcuestaCentral Philippine University Walzer Memorial Fund Mr. Thomas Liao Mrs. Myrna P. Barinaga Alumni Association Dr. Young-Hee Lowe Drs. George and Janice Beran Midwest CORPORATE AND MATCHING Dr. Youngsik Moon Melinda P. BoiceFilipino Community Baptist GIFTS Dr. Moon J. Pak Ms. Elizabeth Bramwell Church FMC Corporation Matching Dr. Che Song Park Mr. and Mrs. Lejo BranaProspect Street United Gift Plan Julian and Ruth Schroeder Ms. Emalyn Bravo Methodist Church Pfizer United Way Campaign Mrs. Maria C. Tanega Dr. Betty Cernol-McCannSilliman Alumni South Florida Renaissance Administration Therese and George Wang Jin S. Cha, M.D.St. Luke’s Alumni Nursing LLC Hsueh-Rong Chang, Ph.D. Foundation USA SPONSORS - ($2,500 +) I-Jen Chen and Chimin T. ChenThe United Church of Canada ESTATE Suck-Jun Bang Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Chien Estate of Florence T. Moeson Chi Shiang and Wan-Yu Chen Mr. Nelson L. ChowFOUNDATION AND TRUST Estate of Jean Moore Shengfa Chuang (Chuang Mr. and Mrs. Rudolfo De LeonDONORS   Family Charity) Mrs. Luzviminda B. DelCarmenAmerican Schools and BENEFACTORS - ($10,000 +) Ms. Mary Jayne Comey Hugo Diez Hospitals Abroad - USAID Dr. and Mrs. Rolando Del Mrs. Pacita Edrial Flores Ms. Faith Manigsaca DuranBishop Yousoon Kim Memorial Carmen Mr. Rick Huang Mr. Porferio C. Gesite Foundation Mrs. Nelly Jocson Dorothy T. H. and Emilian Dr. Michael GilliganAnna T. Crowell Fund Drs. Moon Hyun and Yong Cha Hwang Dr. Lily W. GonzalezThe Freeman Foundation Kim Dr. and Mrs. Eusebio C. Kho Dr. Ruth HayhoeMax and Jacqueline Gibson Soon Yung T. Lee Dr. Duk-Hyun Lee She Hoon Song Foundation Dr. Suk S. Lee Mrs. Jung Min Lee Mr. and Mrs. Andrew HuangHarvard-Yenching Institute Luz Sobong Porter, Ph.D. Kai Li and Yanping Qin Dr. and Mrs. Jung HuhDr. John Kao Trust Dr. and Mrs. Enrico Sobong Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Miaw Yung H. HwangThe Henry Luce Foundation, Carmen Estacion Spinney Lee Do Paik Wook Ja Lee Ju, M.D. Inc. Helena Hsien-Tsai Yu Dr. Chang-Hwan Park Dr. Young Chai KauhEleanor N. Marcy Trust Tae S. Park Dr. Chang Kwon KimMoon Foundation Dr. Tai W. Park Jae K. Kim18 | www.UnitedBoard.org
  21. 21. Jibaik Kim, M.D. Mr. Kano Yamamoto Lilia Alfabeto Jay G. JuarezDr. Ki J. Kim Huixin Yang Dr. Paul P. Appasamy Mr. and Mrs. Jezreel G. JuarezDr. Kyung H. Kim Dr. Judith A. Berling Mr. Joseph Y. KimSung Uk Kim SUPPORTERS - ($500 +) Dr. John O. Blackburn William W. KimDr. Tai H. Kim Joo Won Bin, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. Kim Bloom Dr. Edwin S. KwohDr. Yoon Ok Kim Charles Booth, Ph. D. Mr. and Mrs. Adino Caballero Dr. Culver S. LaddMs. Marlene dela Cuesta Kostik Dr. Mary B. Bullock Mrs. Dedita Parreno Cacdac Dr. and Mrs. Jason LaiDr. Chul K. Kwak Rev. Ewing W. Carroll Jr. Dr. Francis Catedral Ms. Christine D. LiDr. James T. Laney Dr. and Mrs. Po-Chuen Chan Ching-Ping Chang Chung-Pao and Nancy LiDr. Bai O. Lee David and Chibi Martinez Mr. Peter F. Chen Mr. Chien-Peng Li and Mrs.Chol J. Lee, M.D. Eaton Miss Ying-wan Cheng Marian Tsai LiDr. Kwang W. Lee Dale K. and Alice Edmondson Shin Chiba Ph.D. Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred C. LingWoong Bum Lee, M.D. Mrs. John English Kung-Ying and Vivian G. Chiu Dr. and Mrs. Chien LiuMrs. Fidelita Levy Genoveva Galinato Mrs. Luz M. D. R. Clayton Xianjun LiuDr. and Mrs. San-Pao Li Jovito and Nora Carnaje Gierza Fe Cullianne Mr. Kai-Ming LoDrs. Nan and Alice Lin Vicente Golveo Mrs. Ruth A. Daugherty Mr. Chyuan MaAmy and Tony Liu Dr. and Mrs. Ching-fen Hsiao Steven M. Dawson Wei MaMrs. Marie Losh Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Hsuan- Ms. Sally C. Delacruz Dr. Dorothy J. MarpleDr. Evangeline Manjares Ching Hsiung Mrs. Narcena Narrajos Der Dr. and Mrs. Edward M. MasaRomeo R. Moriles, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. James T. F. Kao Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Mr. Walter P. McGrathDr. Chang H. Oh Mr. Hsuan-tsun Kuo Deramos Mr. Max MingDr. Patricia N. Page Dr. and Mrs. Allan H. Lee Ms. Elma Ada Divinagracia Dawna T. Mughal, Ph.D., R.D.,Geun Sil Paik, M.D. Dr. Joseph Yuen Chor Lee Dr. and Mrs. Jared H. Dorn FADADr. Hee C. Park Sung J. Lee Candy and Vincent Eng Mr. Terrell R. OtisDr. Woo Y. Park Miss Eden M. Luntao Segura Family Joel and Jennifer PalMrs. Lily H. Peng Chang Hyun H. Min, M.D. Ms. Helen Shang-Ming Yin Ms. Evangeline PitogDr. Elizabeth J. Perry Dr. and Mrs. Chien-Hua Niu Feng Drs. Mariano and HelenMr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Pierce Dr. Joon Surh Park Mrs. Betsy Fletcher PocsidioKyum Shik Pyun, M.D. Seung Hah Park, M.D. Pearla Gako Elizabeth and Joel RodriquezDr. Hi Jung Pyun Ttee Mr. Timothy Riney Mr. and Mrs. Jason V. Garcia Mr. Anthony RugerNak Kwang Shim Anita Salcedo Ms. Ruth Miller Gates Mrs. Jennifer Li ShenMrs. Verlie Anne Skillman Ms. Trinidad Suasin Dr. Alice M. Giffin Miss Joy P. SiaRev. Dr. and Mrs. Francisco D. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A. Tucker Ms. Judy Heagstedt Ms. Shih-Yuan Sneberger Somera Jr. Aster Tung Ching Wang Wu Mr. Ken K. Hsieh Dr. Loreto Calibo SobongMr. John C. Sutherland Dr. Shawn S. Yu Dr. Hua-Ling W. Hu Mr. and Mrs. Ronald G. TaylorDon L. and Karen Thornton Chiu Jung Yuan, M.D. Ling-ling Hung, Ph. D. Cesar M. TumanaoMr. and Mrs. Chun-Tai Tseng Mrs. Edith W. Illick Dr. Lorna GaudielGeorge Ken-Hsi and May Yung- CONTRIBUTORS - ($200 + ) Belen Ana S. Imperial Venkataraman Fun W. Wang Anonymous Mr. Eliseo Jereza Mrs. Gloria A. VergaraMrs. Louise S. Woodruff Mirope Adena Mr. and Mrs. Herbert E. Lawrence D. WadeMr. Hsin Chih Wu Ms. Lilia Albito Johnson III Richard and Fen Ching Chou Wainstein www.UnitedBoard.org | 19
  22. 22. Dr. and Mrs. C. Herbert Wang Young Z. Chang Ishwar and Penny Gopichand Nancy Spicer McHughRoger White Jarunee Toktaeng Nelia C. Grande Dr. and Mrs. Samuel H. MoffettDr. Angela Wai Ching Wong Chantraparnik and Drs. William and Mary Melanie MonteclaroMs. Margaret Yen Tuchpong Chantraparnik Guerrant Mr. Samuel NgJacqueline O. Yu Dr. Nancy E. Chapman Dr. and Mrs. Barrett Hazeltine Dr. and Mrs. D. Preman NilesYee Nar Yuen Mr. Nelson Chien Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Risma Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence OlsonMs. Marissa Gargantiel Zaki Myong Ja Cho Heruela Drs. Arcadio and Josefina Ortiz Ms. Connie M. Choi Mr. and Mrs. Alfred K. L. Ho Mr. and Mrs. James P. OrwigASSOCIATES - ($100 + ) Tsuchin Chu Mrs. Glenda J. Hobart Rev. Hugh OuttersonJessie Almonares Mr. and Mrs. Victor Chuang Mrs. Jane Hoover Melody F. OverbyDr. and Mrs. Celan J. Alo Jungrea H. Chung Dr. James C. Hostetler Dr. Yasuyuki OwadaRaymond A. Altares Mr. and Mrs. Donald Cole Mr. Ke Chiang Hsieh Mrs. Jocelyn E. Gerenia E.Mrs. Catherine E. Ambler Mr. and Mrs. Andrew and Ellen Dr. Shan-yuan Hsieh PajaresSocorro T. Amparo Collins Dr. and Mrs. Kang Hsu Aesoon K. ParkMr. Paul H. Anderson Lita Cook Michael and Margaret Huang Suey ParkEva Anolin Karl Csicsai Betty Lou Hummel Ms. Felina G. PenacerradaMs. Nancy Alabansas Arbenilla Flora Grace Guillergan Miss Tita J. Jacildo Mr. and Mrs. Edgar PineroMr. and Mrs. Filadora V. Ausejo Cudiamat Dr. Mary Jacob Mrs. Emma Merced B.Fe Aurel Ayap and Aurelio N. Virgilia Dayrit Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jain Pontenila Ayap Virginia T. Demira Mr. and Mrs. Brent Jalipa Ylenia Ann QuiaoitNorma Ballenas Mr. and Mrs. Jose Diaz Mr. Randolph Jennings and Ms. Pablo F. QuibaBarry A. Baran and Feliza B. Jerry and Mary Dusenbury Mary M. Griep Ms. Wilhelmina G. Quindo Rojas Marigold C. Echem Dr. and Mrs. Serafin Jimenez Lito RazaMr. Francisco J. Beltran Jerry G. Elliott Jung-Chen Chou Johnson Ms. Leticia C. ReyesMs. Melrose Besario Mrs. Mary E. Emler Jerome G. Juarez Mrs. Elizabeth O. RiceRev. and Mrs. Alden Besse Miss Elisabeth H. Engelbach Soon Kim Rev. Homer T. RickabaughMs. Emilie S. Blanco and James Figuroa and Reisner Families Young Kim Younghee N. Rim Coyette Blanco Dr. Yen-Tsai Feng Dr. and Mrs. Wai-Hong Kwong Dale and Arlene RobbRichard and Melinda Boice Harry and May Ann Vaflor Tammy U. Lee Thomas RobbBrian Boorom Finkbone Ms. Thelma Lee Chang S. and Myung Ja RohDr. James L. Brewbaker Mr. Wilmer Fong Hsin-Ying and Mei-Chuan Li Raull and Emilia SagulloMs. A. Maureen Brians Victoria Fe Dequito and Dr. Hsueh Ming Li Dr. Florence M. SandmannMiss Remia Cabalfin Lemuel Franco Tzu-Yin Chang Lin Mrs. Daisy S. SchmooklerMs. Edith C. Camanzo Mr. and Mrs. Tim J. Gabio Mrs. Ruth K. Ling Nicasio SerdenaMr. Gordon G. Campbell Mrs. Lily D. Gelladuga Dr. Annabelle Locsin Gary SkofronickRichard and Susanne Campbell Ms. Lourdes Gerochi Perla Guillergan Londres Curtis SmithMs. Theresa Cardott Miss Elna Gimotea Oscar Magbanua Dr. and Mrs. Han Kyu SongFlorencio M. Caronongan Ms. Anita Siao Go Sr. Mary John Mananzan Douglas SteeleMargarito Catig Au-Shuk Gong Mrs. Beverly A. Martyn Greg SteeleMr. Richard Celeste Mr. and Mrs. Felipe and Mr. and Mrs. Rolando Matro Kwangsoon SungMs. Linda P. Chang Blossom Saga Gonzalez Dr. Eulalio G. Maturan Alfred Sy20 | www.UnitedBoard.org
  23. 23. Herme O. Sylora, M.D. Mr. Henry W. Allen Ms. Suey-Ju Kao Lita RabanalMrs. Eva Talde Ms. Priscilla P. Andrada Ms. Wendy Kao Renaissance AdministrationDy S. Teng Bernadette Aquino James A. Kavicky LLCMr. Daniel W. Tepke Sook N. Baik Zinnia L. Lapastora Jean J. RezvanDr. Willi Toisuta Dr. Gail Baker Mr. and Mrs. Ellery and Sylvia Roberta G. Rice, M.D.Dr. William Tseng Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bickford Laquihon Dr. and Mrs. William RileyIlona and Rene Tuballa Judith A. and Douglas Bowers Miran K. Lee Mr. Markley RobertsMr. and Mrs. Nicasio F. Ms. Lilia V. Brewbaker Suk M. Lee Mrs. Sally Shoemaker Robinson Tumbocon George Thompson Brown Eurico Liboon Ms. Elisa V. SantillanMiss Ruth D. Tupas Mr. Allen H. Chan Mr. Joel Ligutom Dr. Hallam C. Shorrock Jr.Mr. and Mrs. Valish Dr. and Mrs. Hsi-Sheng Yue Rev. John J. Lloyd Mr. and Mrs. Sidney SillimanMs. Carina Vargas Chen Hester Jason Long Hermia G. SooMrs. Mary C. Van Evera Mr. Peter Chen Dr. Jessie G. Lutz Dr. and Mrs. William M. SpeidelPortia Villanueva Mrs. Diana Cheng Jack Lynn Miss Jean StannardWilfredo and Annie D. Soo G. Choi Dr. Floro E. Maandig and Emma Mr. Stanley W. Stillman Villarente Mr. and Mrs. John W. Christie Jr. B. Maandig Ms. Jeanette D. Suasin-Mr. Alan Villena Hun H. Chun Ms. Rebekah Mani NazarenoMr. Joseph Wang Myungsook Chun Dr. Margaret V. McIntosh Ms. Melanie SzeSteve P. and Li Hwa Wang Seong S. Chung Dr. and Mrs. Delber L. McKee Ms. Eva Celia M. TalastasMr. and Mrs. Vernon Weis Mr. and Mrs. Denton H. Craley Mr. and Mrs. Jesus J. Melliza Dr. Phillips Talbot+Dr. Lester L. Westling Jr. Carmen and Rafael Dagnino Miss Marie Melrose Erling M. and Judith TempMrs. Phyllis Hunter Wiggin Betsy Diman Mrs. Estrella C. Mercurio Ms. Janet TengHendri Wijayatsih Mr. and Mrs. James Eaton Reynaldo Miran Sigrid R. TermanMr. and Mrs. Donald Wiles Dr. Thomas R. Ecton Dr. Donald R. Mitchell Ms. Annie Gaton TigtigYa-Ping Wo Alfred W. Or Derla G. Erwin Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Molina Ms. Jean P. TinioMrs. Vivian M. Wong Rono Family Rev. Robert and Mrs. Polly Ms. Lydia Catacutan TragicoWilbur Wood Ms. Gloria G. Flordeliza Montgomery Mr. and Mrs. Pete TrocinoDr. and Mrs. Donald C. Worth Mr. and Mrs. Mon S. Fong Mr. Robert A. Morse Chi-Fen TsaiMr. Ming C. Wu Mrs. Maria Antonia Guatelara Helen Knox Murphy Mr. and Mrs. John W. TsaiJinzhong Xu Geary Lois B. Murphy Charles P. C. TungMr. Nalson C. Yang Bello C and Daisy A. Gomez Manny and Fely Tan Narvaez Rev. and Mrs. Robert L.Irene Yap Flora M. Gonzales Ms. Ruth M. Nelson TurnipseedMr. Lawrence S. Yee Ofelia Gonzales Mr. Allen D. Palma Rosalia VillarmaMs. Wha S. Yoo Younghee Han Rev. Dr. Edmundo A. Pantejo Julius and Anne T. WallerEnu J. You Ms. Amy Hudson and Mrs. Ophelia Pantejo Mrs. Georgia C. WeatherheadDr. and Mrs. Malcolm B. Young Mr. Paul Imperial Mr. Ephrem Paredes Mr. and Mrs. Robert WeberMr. and Mrs. Ming T. Yu Edmund H. and Diane R. Irvin Myung S. Park Mr. and Mrs. David WeimerJun Zhu and YunFang Xu Danvile Janz Yun K. Park Ms. Carmen O. Weist Dr. Merle R. Jordan Dr. Maria L. Patrimonio Mr. and Mrs. John F. WidergrenFRIENDS Mr. Jerome J. Juarez Sr. Ms. Josefina C. R. Pia Victor and Mildred WuAntonio Abiera Romeo and Leah Juarez Rev. and Mrs. John E. Post Paulita S. Yambao www.UnitedBoard.org | 21
  24. 24. Mrs. Diana Yang In Memory of Casimiro and In Memory of Beatriz G. Juarez In Memory of Mr. Fred M. PengMarlon Yanos Noberta de Leon Jay G. Juarez 1959Rev. and Mrs. Paul W. Yount Mr. and Mrs. Rudolfo De Leon Mr. Jerome J. Juarez Sr. Mrs. Lily H. PengHeja W. Yu Mr. and Mrs. Jezreel G. JuarezMrs. Esther H. Zendt In Memory of the Underwood In Memory of Francis Pritchard Family In Memory of Edward L. Klemz Jerry G. ElliottHONOR CONTRIBUTIONS Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A. Tucker Ms. Amy Hudson Lois B. Murphy Thomas RobbIn Honor of Dr. and Mrs. John In Memory of Fred Florendo In Memory of Mrs. Jessie B. Wilbur Wood Butt Drs. George and Janice Beran KlemzMr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Pierce Ms. Amy Hudson In Memory of Lyman H. Riney In Memory of Leoncia Contado Mr. Timothy RineyIn Honor of Purificacion Gesite In Memory of T.C. Ku Florendo, M.D. Mr. Porferio C. Gesite Amy and Tony Liu In Memory of Dr. John H.Drs. George and Janice Beran Skillman In Memory of Ethel In Memory of Martha Lafferty Mrs. Verlie Anne SkillmanIn Honor of Ginling College Nepomuceno Golveo Mr. and Mrs. Rudolfo De Leon 95th Anniversary Anonymous In Memory of Jeremias andHelena Hsien-Tsai Yu Richard and Melinda Boice In Memory of Mr. Edwin C. Lee Expectacion Sobong Alfred W. & Derla G. Erwin Dr. and Mrs. C. Herbert Wang Luz Sobong Porter, Ph.D.In Honor of Dorothy T. H. and Mr. and Mrs. Jason V. Garcia Emilian Hwang Mrs. Lily D. Gelladuga In Memory of Dr. J. Lenwood In Memory of Mr. & Mrs. JoseTherese and George Wang Miss Elna Gimotea Edge and Francisca Pedregosa Vicente Golveo Mrs. Catherine E. Ambler TingzonIn Honor of Sillimanians and Zinnia L. Lapastora Mr. and Mrs. Rudolfo De Leon Friends of Georgia Miss Eden M. Luntao In Memory of Professor Ying-Romeo R. Moriles, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Jesus J. Melliza Mei Chen Lin In Memory of Mrs. Ta-Tung Mr. Ephrem Paredes Florence T. Moeson Trust TongMEMORIAL CONTRIBUTIONS Mr. and Mrs. Pete Trocino Dr. Tai W. Park Mr. and Mrs. Nicasio F. In Memory of Charles LiuIn Memory of Guillermo and Tumbocon Therese and George Wang In Memory of Mary F. Teodora Agustin WhittleseyMrs. Gloria A. Vergara In Memory of Steve Hou In Memory of Engr. Isaac and Anonymous Dr. Tai W. Park Mrs. Eunice MananquilIn Memory of Dalmacio and Hugo Diez Nasaria Carnaje In Memory of J. Rowland,Jovito and Nora Carnaje Gierza J.Theron, and Bernice R. In Memory of Graciano P. Pal Illick Joel and Jennifer PalIn Memory of Cecilia Chao Mrs. Edith W. IllickDr. Tai W. Park22 | www.UnitedBoard.org
  25. 25. C O N S O L I D AT E D F I N A N C I A L I N F O R M AT I O NYear ended June 30, 2010 with summarized information for 2009 Unrestricted Temporarily Permanently 2010 Total 2009 Total Restricted RestrictedSupport and RevenueChurch board grants and giftsFoundation gifts $800,000 $800,000 $991,520General public gifts $69,732 $353,117 $373,370 $796,219 $1,055,235U.S. Government $304,686 $304,686 $1,006,327Change in value of beneficial interest $23,506 $23,506 $(80,065)in remainder trustEndowment income $2,965,680 $559,276 $3,524,956 $5,817,914Other investment income $8,790Other income $516 $516 $30,110Net assets released from $1,971,723 $(1,971,723)temporary restrictionTotal support and revenue $5,807,651 $(731,138) $373,370 $5,449,883 $8,829,831ExpensesProgram services $3,680,146 $3,680,146 $6,700,785Management and general $1,199,797 $1,199,797 $1,101,719Fundraising $351,301 $351,301 $466,797Total expenses $5,231,244 $5,231,244 $8,269,301Excess (deficit) of support and $576,407 $(731,138) $373,370 $218,639 $560,530revenue over expensesOther changes in net assetsInvestment return in excess (deficit) of $6,396,842 $1,136,033 $7,532,875 $(28,685,181) amount designated for current operationsTransfer between net assets $(311,190) $311,190Increase (decrease) in net assets $6,662,059 $404,895 $684,560 $7,751,514 $(28,124,651)Net assetsBeginning of year $68,383,663 $7,774,266 $10,823,361 $86,981,290 $115,105,941End of year $75,045,722 $8,179,161 $11,507,921 $94,732,804 $86,981,290 www.UnitedBoard.org | 23
  26. 26. UNITED BOARD TRUSTEE S Dr. Judith A. Berling* Hospital Ridgewood, New Vice President of Academic Professor, Chinese Intellectual Jersey; Clinical Associate Affairs, Yonsei University History and Religions and Professor of Medicine,  Dr. Ching-mai Wu former Dean and Vice University of Medicine and Dr. Elizabeth J. Perry(Chair) President for Academic Dentistry of New Jersey Henry Rosovsky ProfessorVice Chairman and Chief Affairs, Graduate Theological of Government, HarvardFinancial Officer, Pujia.com Union Sr. Mary John Mananzan University; Director, Harvard-   OSB Prioress, Manila Priory Yenching InstituteDr. Michael Gilligan Dr. Nancy E. Chapman of the Congregation of the  (Vice Chair) Associate Master, Missionary Benedictine Dr. Willi ToisutaPresident, The Henry Luce Morningside College, The Sisters of Tutzing; President President Emeritus, SatyaFoundation Chinese University of Hong Emerita, St. Scholastica’s Wacana Christian University; Kong College Secretary, National Board ofDr. Ruth Hayhoe (Resigned as Trustee to   Accreditation for Indonesian(Secretary)* become United Board Father Bienvenido F. Universities and Colleges;Professor, Department of President) Nebres, S.J.** Founder and Chair, InstituteTheory and Policy Studies,   President, Ateneo de Manila for Good Governance andOntario Institute for Studies Dr. Shin Chiba University Regional Development,in Education, University of Professor of Political IndonesiaToronto; President Emerita, Thought and former Dean Dr. D. Preman Niles  Hong Kong Institute of of the Graduate School, Former General Secretary Dr. Angela Wai Ching WongEducation International Christian of the Council for World Associate Professor,  University, Japan Mission and Emeritus Department of CulturalMr. Anthony Ruger   Professor of Ecumenical and Religious Studies and(Treasurer) Janet E. Hunt, Esq. Theology. Served on the Head, Graduate Division ofSenior Research Fellow, Former Senior Vice President staff of the World Council of Cultural Studies, The ChineseCenter for the Study of and Division Manager, Churches and the Christian University of Hong KongTheological Education, Personal Asset Management Conference of AsiaAuburn Theological Division, Irving Trust   *Retired from the board in JulySeminary, New York Company Dr. Joon Surh Park 2010.    President, KyunginDr. Paul P. Appasamy Dr. William K. Lee Women’s College; Professor **Appointed to the board inVice Chancellor, Karunya President, Cardiac Associates Emeritus, former Dean of July 2010.University, Coimbatore, India of New Jersey; former the Theological College,  Director of Cardiology,Valley the Graduate School, and24 | www.UnitedBoard.org
  27. 27. U N I T E D B O A R D S TA F F(as of March 2011) Ms. Louisa So Program Associate andDr. Nancy E. Chapman (Hong Kong) Office ManagerPresident Ms. Amy WeberDr. Betty Cernol-McCann Program AssociateVice President for Programs Mr. Jonathan WolffMr. Ricky Cheng Director, Grants ManagementVice President forDevelopment Ms. Sarah Wong Administrative AssistantMr. Russell DolphVice President for Finance Ms. Rebecca Yueand Administration Senior Officer for DevelopmentDr. Avron Boretz (former staff who served duringProgram Director the period covered in this report)Ms. Melanie Chung Ms. Candy T. EngProgram Associate Interim President(effective May 30) (July 6, 2010 – January 2, 2011)Ms. Gloria Godfrey Dr. Patricia StranahanProgram Associate President (through July 5, 2010)Ms. Shanna M. HamiltonDevelopment and IT Ms. Mary Bruun ScarpinatoAdministrator Chief Financial Officer (through July 5, 2010)Ms. Gladys MalloyStaff Accountant Photo credits: p.4: Paulus Widiatmoko p.5 (XO laptop): Dianne SiribanMs. Anne Ofstedal p.5 (windows): Maria Lourdes Quisumbing-BaybayDirector of Fellowship and p. 7: istockphoto.comScholarship Programs p.8: 123rf.com Design:Ms. Anne Phelan Digital Design Group (www.ddgdesign.com)Communications Consultant
  28. 28. NEW YORk OFFICE 475 Riverside Drive, Suite 1221 New York, New York 10115 | United States 212.870.2600 HONG kONG OFFICE 1/F, Chung Chi College Administration BuildingThe Chinese University of Hong kong | Shatin, Hong kong 852.3163.4215 www.unitedboard.org