In the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences .
Graduation Requirements for the Bachelor of Science
Graduation Requirements for the Bachelor of Science
1. Credit Requirements:
- Minimum total credits: 120 academic credits are required for graduation.
- Repeated courses increase the number of credits required for graduation by the number of credits in the course. These credits do count toward the minimum 12 credits required for full-time status.
- Review or supplemental courses (e.g., 1000- to 1099-level) increase the number of credits required for graduation by the number of credits in the course. These credits do not count toward the minimum 12 credits required for full-time status.
- Physical education courses do not count toward 120 credits for graduation. They do not count toward the minimum 12 credits required for full-time status.
- Minimum credits at Cornell: 60 academic credits must be successfully completed at Cornell.
- Maximum non-Cornell credits: 60 non-Cornell credits (AP, CASE, IB, GCE, transfer, Cornell Abroad, and exchange credits) can be applied toward degree requirements. A first-year student is able to earn up to 30 non-Cornell credits before his or her first semester in CALS.
- Minimum credits from College of Agriculture and Life Sciences: 55 CALS credits are required for graduation. CALS credits include all courses from departments within CALS and courses offered in the Biological Sciences, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, Information Science, and Nutritional Sciences Departments. Specifically, courses offered under the following subject prefixes count as CALS credits: AGSCI, AIS, ALS, AEM, ANSC, BEE, BIOG, BIOAP, BIOEE, BIOMG, BIOMI, BIOMS, BIONB, BIOPL, BIOSM, BTRY, COMM, CSS, DSOC, EAS, EDUC, ENTOM, FDSC, HORT, IARD, INFO, LA, NS, NTRES, PLBR, PLPA, SNES, VIEN.
- Minimum letter-graded credits (course work taken with a grade of A, B, C, D or F): 100 (prorated based on non-Cornell credits).*
- Maximum unstructured credits (course work earned through independent study, research, teaching assistantships, and/or internships): 15 (prorated based on non-Cornell credits)
*The prorated formula is available at cals.cornell.edu/current/registrar.
2. Physical Education Requirement:
- Pass two PE courses with a satisfactory grade.
Exception: External transfer students are credited with one course of physical education for each semester previously enrolled full-time (12 or more credits) at another college before matriculation.
- Pass a required swim test, administered during orientation. External transfer students who are exempt from PE are exempt from the swim test.
- Students are expected to complete the physical education requirement in their first two semesters at Cornell.
3. Residency Requirements:
- Eight semesters of full-time study are expected. Transfer students are credited with one semester in residence for each 15 credits earned at another institution.
- Internal transfer students must be enrolled in CALS for at least two semesters.
- The final semester before graduation must be completed in a Cornell program as a full-time student.
- Students in the ninth and final semester may apply for prorated tuition. The eligibility criteria are listed below. The student will be charged by credit hour (student’s tuition/12 academic credits = charge per credit hour).
All of the following conditions must be met in order for a student to be considered for prorated tuition:
- The prorated semester is the ninth and final semester of study.
- The student is in good academic standing with the college and the major.
- Maximum of 9 credit hours of course work are allowed under prorated tuition. Students cannot exceed the number of credits approved or full tuition will be charged, and no refund will be allowed if fewer credits than applied for are completed.
- Approval of the student’s faculty advisor, the college registrar, and the university registrar is required for all requests. Note that approval is conditional until grades are finalized at the end of the semester immediately preceding the prorated semester. Should those grades indicate that more than the requested number of prorated tuition credits are required for graduation, prorated tuition will be adjusted accordingly.
- Students applying to be prorated in the fall semester are encouraged to submit the application by May 1. The final deadline is June 1. Students applying to be prorated in the spring semester are encouraged to submit the application by December 15. The final deadline is January 15.
Please be advised that prorated tuition may impact the student’s financial aid, student loans, scholarships, non-Cornell health insurance programs, athletic eligibility, or other considerations. It is the responsibility of the student to resolve and rectify these situations prior to submitting this petition.
4. Grade Point Average (GPA) Requirements:
Minimum cumulative GPA: 2.00 or above must be maintained. The cumulative GPA includes all grades earned at Cornell.
5. Schedule Requirements:
- Students are expected to enroll in at least one CALS course each semester until 55 CALS credits have been earned.
- Freshmen may not enroll in more than 18 credits, not including physical education.
- Freshmen are limited to one S–U course per semester.
- PE and supplemental course work do not count toward the 12-credit minimum required for full-time status.
- Students wishing to enroll in more than 18 academic credits must manually add course work through an add/drop slip. The add/drop slip must have the advisor’s signature.
6. Distribution Requirements:
The purpose of the distribution requirement is to provide a broad educational background and to ensure a minimum level of competency in particular skills. Through study of the physical and life sciences, students develop their understanding and appreciation of the physical sciences, enhance their quantitative reasoning skills, and gain an appreciation of the variability of living organisms. The social sciences and humanities give students perspective on the structure and values of the society in which we live, and prepare them to make decisions on ethical issues that will affect their work and role in society. Written and oral expression is designed to help students become competent and confident in the use of oral and written communication to express themselves and their ideas.
Please note: Credits received for independent study, field, teaching, research, work experience, and internships cannot be used to fulfill the distribution requirement. Courses that are review or supplemental in the discipline, such as 1000- to 1099-level courses, will not be counted in the distribution areas.
For a comprehensive search engine of the college distribution requirements, please log into DUST (dust.cals.cornell.edu) with your NetID and password. Click the link titled “Find Courses for the Distribution Requirements.”
Physical and Life Sciences:
18 credits in at least three disciplines with a minimum of 6 credits in introductory life sciences/biology, and a minimum of 3 credits in chemistry or physics.
Introductory Life Sciences/Biological Sciences:
The following courses can be taken to complete the minimum 6 credits of introductory life sciences/biology. Consultation with your advisor on the best selection/sequence of courses is recommended as some courses may be more appropriately suited for your major. (Please refer to DUST (dust.cals.cornell.edu) for the most up to date list of courses that meet this requirement):
- ANSC 1100 - Domestic Animal Biology
- BIOEE 1610 - Ecology and the Environment
- BIOG 1105 - Introductory Biology, Individual Instruction
- BIOG 1106 - Introductory Biology, Individualized Instruction
- BIOG 1107 - Introductory Biology I: From Atom to Cell
- BIOG 1108 - Introductory Biology II: From Cell to Biosphere
- BIOG 1140 - Foundations of Biology
- BIOG 1440 - Introduction to Comparative Physiology (overlap with BIOG 1105 )
- BIOG 1500 - Investigative Biology Laboratory
- BIOEE 1780 - Evolutionary Biology and Diversity
- BIOPL 1120 - [Issues in Social Biology: from Diet to Diseases, DNA to Deforestation]
- BIOPL 2400 - Green World/Blue Planet
- BIOPL 2410 - Introductory Plant Biodiversity and Evolution
- BIOPL 2450 - Plant Biology (summer)
- BIOPL 2470 - Plants and People
- BIOPL 2490 - Hollywood Biology: Science in Cinema
- BIOMG 1350 - Principles of Cell and Developmental Biology
- BIOSM 1610 - Ecology and the Marine Environment (summer)
- BIOSM 1650 - Whales, Seals and Sharks: Marine Vertebrates of the Gulf of Maine (summer)
- CSS 1120 - Microbes, the Earth, and Everything (crosslisted)
- BIOMI 1120 - Microbes, the Earth, and Everything (crosslisted)
- EAS 1560 - Introductory Oceanography with Laboratory (crosslisted)
- ENTOM 2011 - Alien Empire: Bizarre Biology of Bugs
- ENTOM 2020 - Invasions: Trading Species in a Shrinking World
- HORT 1115 - The Nature of Plants
- PLPA 2013 - Mushrooms, Molds, and More
- PLPA 2015 - Mushrooms, Molds, and Molecules
Courses to complete the minimum 3 credits of chemistry/physics:
- all courses with a CHEM and/or PHYS prefix (excluding courses that are supplemental, independent study, research, TA, internship, and First-Year Writing Seminar).
Other Physical/Life Sciences:
- AEM 2100 - Introductory Statistics
- ANSC 1100 - Domestic Animal Biology
- ANSC 1120 - Sustainable Animal Husbandry
- ANSC 1160 - [Animal Agriculture and Society - From Food to Medicine]
- ANSC 2120 - Animal Nutrition
- ANSC 2150 - Exotic Avian Husbandry and Propagation
- ANSC 2210 - Principles of Animal Genetics
- ANSC 2400 - Animal Reproduction and Development
- ANSC 2410 - Animal Reproduction and Development Lab
- ANSC 3200 - Comparative Animal Nutrition and Toxicology: Horses, Dogs, Cats, and More
- ANSC 3700 - Immunology in Animal Health and Disease
- ANSC 3920 - Mechanisms of Animal Growth and Development
- ANSC 3980 - [Animals in Biomedical Research]
- BEE 4590 - Biosensors and Bioanalytical Techniques
- Biological Sciences (any course EXCEPT): BIOG 2000 , BIOG 2990 , BIOG 4980 , BIOG 4990 , BIONB 4310 , BIOSM 2040 , BIOAP 4980 , BIOEE 4980 , BIOMG 4980 , BIOMI 4980 , BIONB 4980 , and BIOPL 4980 )
- CSS 1900 - Sustainable Agriculture: Food, Farming, and the Future
- CSS 2110 - Field Crop Systems
- CSS 2600 - Soil Science
- CSS 3150 - Weed Biology and Management
- CSS 3170 - Seed Science and Technology (crosslisted)
- CSS 4050 - Field Crop Systems
- CSS 4140 - Tropical Cropping Systems: Biodiversity, Social, and Environmental Impacts (crosslisted)
- CSS 4440 - Integrated Pest Management (crosslisted)
- CSS 4551 - Principles of Nutrition and Nutrient Management in Crops and Landscape Plants (crosslisted)
- CSS 4660 - Soil Ecology (crosslisted)
- CSS 4830 - Environmental Biophysics (crosslisted)
- DSOC 2020 - Perspectives on International Agriculture and Rural Development (crosslisted)
- EAS (EXCEPT EAS 2900 )
- ENTOM 2010 - Alien Empire: Bizarre Biology of Bugs
- ENTOM 2100 - Plagues and People (crosslisted)
- ENTOM 2120 - Insect Biology
- ENTOM 2150 - Spider Biology: Life on a Silken Thread
- ENTOM 2410 - [Applied Entomology in the Field: Insect Pests of Agriculture, Urban Environments, and Public Health]
- ENTOM 2600 - [Biology of the Honey Bee]
- ENTOM 3070 - [Pesticides, the Environment, and Human Health] (crosslisted)
- ENTOM 3150 - Spider Biology
- ENTOM 3250 - Insect Behavior (crosslisted)
- ENTOM 3310 - Insect Phylogeny and Evolution
- ENTOM 3311 - Insect Phylogeny and Evolution Laboratory
- ENTOM 3440 - [Insect Conservation Biology] (crosslisted)
- ENTOM 3690 - Chemical Ecology (crosslisted)
- ENTOM 4440 - Integrated Pest Management (crosslisted)
- ENTOM 4550 - [Insect Ecology] (crosslisted)
- ENTOM 4630 - Microbe-Invertebrate Associations: Diversity, Ecology, and Evolution
- FDSC 2000 - Introduction to Physiochemical and Biological Aspects of Food (crosslisted)
- HORT 2200 - Practicing Sustainable Landcare
- HORT 2430 - [Taxonomy of Cultivated Plants] (crosslisted)
- HORT 3170 - Seed Science and Technology (crosslisted)
- HORT 4000 - [Principles of Plant Propagation]
- HORT 4260 - Practicum in Forest Farming as an Agroforestry System (crosslisted)
- HORT 4400 - Restoration Ecology
- HORT 4450 - Ecological Orchard Management
- HORT 4551 - Principles of Nutrition and Nutrient Management in Crops and Landscape Plants (crosslisted)
- IARD 2020 - Perspectives on International Agriculture and Rural Development (crosslisted)
- IARD 4050 - [Patents, Plants, and Profits: Intellectual Property Management for Scientists and Entrepreneurs] (crosslisted)
- IARD 4140 - Tropical Cropping Systems: Biodiversity, Social, and Environmental Impacts (crosslisted)
- ILRST 2100 - Introductory Statistics (crosslisted)
- ILRST 3100 - Statistical Sampling (crosslisted)
- Mathematics—See CALS requirements for graduation.
- NS 1150 - Nutrition, Health, and Society
- NS 1220 - Nutrition and the Life Cycle
- NS 3200 - Introduction to Human Biochemistry
- NS 3310 - Physiological and Biochemical Bases of Human Nutrition
- NS 3320 - Methods in Nutritional Sciences
- NS 3410 - Human Anatomy and Physiology
- NS 3470 - [Human Growth and Development: Biological and Behavioral Interactions] (crosslisted)
- NS 4310 - Mineral Nutrition and Chronic Disease
- NS 4410 - Nutrition and Disease
- NS 4444 - Sports Nutrition and Supplements. Concepts and Evidence.
- NTRES 1101 - Intro to the Science and Management of Environmental and Natural Resources (crosslisted)
- NTRES 2010 - Environmental Conservation
- NTRES 2100 - Introductory Field Biology
- NTRES 2830 - DNA, Genes and Genetic Diversity
- NTRES 3100 - Applied Population Ecology
- NTRES 3130 - Biological Statistics I (crosslisted)
- NTRES 3140 - [Conservation of Birds]
- NTRES 3141 - [Conservation of Birds Laboratory]
- NTRES 3220 - Global Ecology and Management
- NTRES 3260 - Applied Conservation Ecology
- NTRES 4130 - Biological Statistics II (crosslisted)
- NTRES 4200 - Forest Ecology
- NTRES 4201 - Forest Ecology Laboratory
- NTRES 4220 - Wetland Ecology Lecture
- PAM 2100 - Introduction to Statistics
- PLBR 2010 - Plants, Genes, and Global Food Production
- PLBR 2250 - Plant Genetics
- PLBR 4010 - [Plant Cell and Tissue Culture] (crosslisted)
- PLBR 4030 - Genetic Improvement of Crop Plants
- PLBR 4050 - [Patents, Plants, and Profits: Intellectual Property Management for Scientists and Entrepreneurs] (crosslisted)
- PLPA 2010 - Magical Mushrooms, Mischievous Molds
- PLPA 3010 - Biology and Management of Plant Diseases
- PLPA 3090 - Fungi
- PLPA 3190 - Mushrooms of Field and Forest
- PLPA 3290 - Medical and Veterinary Mycology (crosslisted)
- PLPA 4010 - Microbial Pathogens Versus Plants: Molecular Weapons, Defenses, and Rules of Engagement
- PLPA 4020 - [Biology of Plant Pathogens]
- PLPA 4330 - Ecology of Infectious Diseases
- PLPA 4430 - [Pathology of Trees and Shrubs]
- PLPA 4480 - Symbiotic Associations: Evolution and Ecology (crosslisted)
- SNES 1101 - Intro to the Science and Management of Environmental and Natural Resources (crosslisted)
Social Sciences and Humanities:
Students must complete four courses of 3 or more credits each from the following seven categories of courses in the humanities and social sciences.
- At least one course must be completed from three different categories.
- No more than two courses in the same department will be counted toward the distribution requirement.
- For freshmen entering in fall 2009 or later and transfer students entering in fall 2010, one course MUST be in the human diversity (D) category.
A list of courses that can be applied toward the humanities and social sciences distribution can be found on dust.cals.cornell.edu/DUST/SearchCourses.aspx.
- Cultural Analysis (CA)
- Human Diversity (D)
- Historical Analysis (HA)
- Knowledge, Cognition, and Moral Reasoning (KCM)
- Literature and the Arts (LA)
- Social and Behavioral Analysis (SBA)
- Foreign Language (FL)
Detailed descriptions follow.
Cultural Analysis (CA):
These courses study human life in particular cultural contexts through interpretive analysis of individual behavior, discourse, and social practice. Topics include belief systems (science, medicine, religion), expressive arts and symbolic behavior (visual arts, performance, poetry, myth, narrative, ritual), identity (nationality, race, ethnicity, gender, sexuality), social groups and institutions (family, market, community), and power and politics (states, colonialism, inequality).
Historical Analysis (HA):
These courses interpret continuities and changes—political, social, economic, diplomatic, religious, intellectual, artistic, scientific—through time. The focus may be on groups of people, dominant or subordinate, a specific country or region, an event, a process, or a time period.
Knowledge, Cognition, and Moral Reasoning (KCM):
These courses investigate the bases of human knowledge in its broadest sense, ranging from cognitive faculties shared by humans and animals such as perception, to abstract reasoning, to the ability to form and justify moral judgments. Courses investigating the sources, structure, and limits of cognition may use the methodologies of science, cognitive psychology, linguistics, or philosophy. Courses focusing on moral reasoning explore ways of reflecting on ethical questions that concern the nature of justice, the good life, or human values in general.
Literature and the Arts (LA):
These courses explore literature and the arts in two different but related ways. Some courses focus on the critical study of artworks and on their history, aesthetics, and theory. These courses develop skills of reading, observing, and hearing and encourage reflection on such experiences; many investigate the interplay among individual achievement, artistic tradition, and historical context. Other courses are devoted to the production and performance of artworks (in creative writing, performing arts, and media such as film and video). These courses emphasize the interaction among technical mastery, cognitive knowledge, and creative imagination.
Social and Behavioral Analysis (SBA):
These courses examine human life in its social context through the use of social scientific methods, often including hypothesis testing, scientific sampling techniques, and statistical analysis. Topics studied range from the thoughts, feelings, beliefs, and attitudes of individuals to interpersonal relations between individuals (e.g., in friendship, love, conflict) to larger social organizations (e.g., the family, society, religious or educational or civic institutions, the economy, government) to the relationships and conflicts among groups or individuals (e.g., discrimination, inequality, prejudice, stigmas, conflict resolution).
Foreign Language (FL):
These courses are taught by the following departments: Africana Studies and Research Center (ASRC—language only), Asian Studies (BENGL, BURM, CHIN, HINDI, INDO, JAPAN, KHMER, KOREA, SANSK, TAG, THAI, and VIET), Classics (CLASS—language only), German Studies (GERST—language only, DUTCH, and SWED), Linguistics (LING— languages only), Near Eastern Studies (NES—languages only), Romance Studies (CATAL, FREN, ITAL, PORT, QUECH, and SPAN), and Russian Studies (RUSSA, HUNGR, POLSH, SEBCR, and UKRAN).
Human Diversity (D):
These courses address several of the college’s stated goals for undergraduate education, specifically, the expectation that in the course of earning a degree, students will enhance their abilities to communicate with people of different cultural perspectives; to listen carefully and respectfully to the views of others, especially views with which they disagree; and to employ ethical reasoning in judging ideas, actions, and their implications. These courses explore the challenges of building a diverse society, and/or examine the various processes that marginalize people and produce unequal power relations in terms of race, nationality, ethnicity, sexuality, religion, gender, age, or economic status. This requirement cannot be completed with transfer credit.
Written and Oral Expression:
9 credits total, of which at least 6 must be in written expression. Oral expression is not required by the college (it may be for some majors); all 9 credits may be in written expression. Courses in written and oral expression may be selected from the following:
7. Quantitative Literacy Requirement:
Faculty legislation requires minimum competency in quantitative literacy to complete a degree in the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences. This requirement can be satisfied in one of three ways:
- Earning a score of 4 or 5 on the AP Calculus exam or the AP Statistics exam; or
- Transferring an approved calculus or statistics course with a grade of “C” or better; or
- Taking an approved math or statistics course at Cornell.
A complete listing of approved math and statistics courses is available online through DUST (dust.cals.cornell.edu).
Non-Cornell Credit Policies
- Non-Cornell credit includes:
- advanced placement credit;
- credit earned at an accredited college or university;
- credit earned through the Ithaca College and Wells College Exchange Programs;
- credit earned through a Cornell Abroad or CALS exchange program.
- Non-Cornell credit is accepted by CALS when:
- the credits are earned at an accredited institution;
- the credits do not duplicate course work already completed at Cornell;
- the credits have not been applied toward high school graduation requirements (Please note, a student earns credit in high school for successfully completing the AP class. If the student would like to earn credit in higher education they are required to take the AP exam administered by the College Board. If the student receives a sufficient score on their AP exam as approved by the respective department, the score on the AP exam will award the student credit/exemption out of a course.)
- the grade earned is “C” or better; and
- an official transcript is sent directly to the CALS Registrar’s Office from the college/university where the credits were completed.
- A student may apply a maximum of 60 non-Cornell credits toward his or her graduation requirements.
- If more than 60 non-Cornell credits have been completed, the CALS Registrar’s Office will work with the student to determine which credits best fulfill CALS graduation requirements.
- Advanced placement credits (this includes all non-Cornell credit earned before a student’s first semester in a college/university) are limited to 30 credits.
- Cornell Abroad (not CALS exchange) credits are limited to 15 credits per semester, 30 per academic year.
- Non-Cornell credits are recorded on the graduation summary and can be applied toward CALS credits, distribution requirements, and major requirements.
- Non-Cornell courses that are similar to courses offered in CALS are recorded as CALS credits on the graduation summary and count toward the minimum of 55 CALS credits required for graduation.
- Non-Cornell courses that are equivalent to Cornell courses that fulfill distribution requirements are recorded under the appropriate distribution area on the graduation summary.
- Non-Cornell courses that are equivalent to endowed courses can be applied toward distribution requirements or general electives; however, these credits do not count against the maximum of 55 endowed credit hours.
- If a course has no comparable course at Cornell, staff in the CALS Registrar’s Office determine how the credit should be applied.
- Faculty advisors determine how non-Cornell credit will be applied toward major requirements; the CALS Registrar’s Office determines how non-Cornell credit will be applied toward CALS graduation requirements.
- Students who have already matriculated into CALS and are planning to take courses at another institution should complete a transfer credit pre-approval form before completing the course work. Pre-approval forms are available in the CALS Registrar’s Office in 140 Roberts Hall.
- During the regular academic year, students can be enrolled in courses at both Cornell and another institution.
College Credit Earned While in High School
If a student is enrolled in a college or university course during his or her high school years up to 30 non-Cornell credits will be given only if all the following criteria are met:
- Course cannot be used to fulfill high school graduation requirements.
- Course/section must be a standard course available to all students registered in the college.
- If taught in a high school, the high school must be a satellite location, one of several options available to all students taking the course.
- Instructor must be a faculty member (includes adjunct) at the offering college.
- An official transcript must be sent to the CALS Registrar’s Office by the offering institution. It is the student’s responsibility to request an official transcript.
- Both the college form and high school form must be provided to confirm that all credit earned in high school meets these criteria. It is the student’s responsibility to request that the college and high school complete these forms. Forms are available in the CALS Registrar’s Office, 140 Roberts Hall.
Each condition must be met for credit to be accepted.
Students who have taken courses that do not meet transfer requirements may earn credit by taking an appropriate CASE examination offered by the department.
Please note: Cornell University does not accept credit for courses sponsored by colleges but taught in high schools to high school students, even if the college provides a transcript for such work. Students who have taken such courses may, however, earn credit by taking an appropriate examination as described in the Advanced Placement section of this catalog.
- The progress of each student toward meeting the degree requirements is recorded each semester in the CALS Student Services Office on a graduation summary. Students can review their graduation summary online at dust.cals.cornell.edu under degree progress.
- Students who have been in residence for eight semesters and who have met the graduation requirements will be graduated. Students are expected to attend for the full eight semesters even if they have completed the graduation requirements in fewer semesters. A student who wishes to either graduate early or delay graduation must complete an additional application with the CALS Student Services Office.
- Application to graduate. In a student’s final fall semester, he/she must complete and file an application to graduate with the CALS Student Services Office.
Deadlines to File the Application to Graduate:
January graduates: October 16
May graduates: December 18
Failure to meet these deadlines could result in a student’s name being omitted from the commencement program and/or a diploma not being available for pickup on commencement Sunday.
Student Responsibilities: It is the student’s responsibility to complete Part I of the Application to Graduate available online at dust.cals.cornell.edu; schedule a meeting with his/her faculty advisor(s) to complete Part II of the application; submit Part II of the application to the CALS Student Services Office, 140 Roberts Hall; and seek clarification from his/her advisor and/or CALS Registrar’s Office staff if graduation requirements are unclear.
Note: If a student is completing more than one major and/or a minor, the student must meet with and complete Part II of the Application to Graduate with all advisors.
Faculty Advisor Responsibilities: It is the faculty advisor’s responsibility to complete Part II of the Application to Graduate with the student, listing any outstanding requirements on the application (including courses in which the student is currently enrolled); and answer any student questions regarding major requirements.
CALS Student Services Office Responsibilities: It is the responsibility of the CALS Student Services Office to update the graduation summary of seniors before each student’s final fall semester. The CALS Student Services Office staff is available to review degree requirements by appointment.
Commencement Information: Commencement information will be provided to all graduating seniors directly by the Commencement Office. Information is also available at www.commencement.cornell.edu.