Sponsored By
An organization or individual has paid for the creation of this work but did not approve or review it.

ADVERTISEMENT

ADVERTISEMENT

Higher ed board votes to put NDSU president's contract extension on hold

BISMARCK--The State Board of Higher Education voted Wednesday, June 29, to wait on extending the contract of North Dakota State University President Dean Bresciani until its meeting in November.

2639416+bresciani.jpg
Dean Bresciani

BISMARCK-The State Board of Higher Education voted Wednesday, June 29, to wait on extending the contract of North Dakota State University President Dean Bresciani until its meeting in November.

Of the school presidents whose contracts were up for consideration, Bresciani's was the only one not extended. He was not immediately available for comment.

The vote on Bresciani's contract was 7-1. Brett Johnson was the only board member to vote against delaying the decision on the NDSU president's contract.

The board voted unanimously for 12-month extensions to the contracts of the presidents at Bismarck State College, Lake Region State College, North Dakota State College of Science, Mayville State University, Minot State University and Valley City State University.

Also, the board voted unanimously not to give the presidents a pay raise and to give the vice chancellors in the North Dakota University System a 3 percent raise.

ADVERTISEMENT

Check back for more on this developing story.

What To Read Next
Crisis pregnancy centers received almost $3 million in taxpayer funds in 2022. Soon, sharing only medically accurate information could be a prerequisite for funding.
The Grand Forks Blue Zones Project, which hopes to make Grand Forks not just a healthier city but a closer community, is hosting an event on Saturday, Jan. 21, at the Empire Arts Center from 3-5 p.m.
A bill being considered by the North Dakota Legislature would require infertility treatment for public employees — a step that could lead to requiring private insurance for the costly treatments.
2022 saw more than three times as many pediatric (up to age 5) cannabis edible exposures in Minnesota compared to 2021. Here's what you can do to prevent your toddler from getting into the gummies.