The Deans of Admissions from all 5 Claremont Colleges (Claremont Mckenna, Pomona, Harvey Mudd, Scripps & Pitzer) will be speaking about the advantages of the Claremont Consortium and describing each school and then there will be an informal session where participants can ask questions or meet the Deans.
Please confirm your attendance as well as anyone that would be coming with you by clicking on the link below -
Date: Sunday, September 4, 2016 from 7:00 PM to 9:30 PM (IST)
Venue: LemonTree Premier - Delhi Airport
Asset No. 6, Aerocity Hospitality District
There will also be interview sessions on the same day. Please request an interview slot only if you are sure that you will be applying to one or more of these colleges this year.
About the 5C's -
Pomona College (founded 1887), a small, coeducational, liberal arts college which offers majors in humanities, social sciences, and natural sciences. Pomona College is the founding member of the Claremont Colleges.
Scripps College (founded 1926), a small, liberal arts, women's college, which offers 35 majors in both the sciences and humanities.
Claremont McKenna College (founded 1946), a small, coeducational, liberal arts college which specializes in economics, political science, international relations, and public policy. It also maintains a broad set of majors in the natural sciences, social sciences, and humanities. Claremont McKenna College is also home to the Robert Day School of Economics and Finance, which offers both an undergraduate program and a master's program in finance.
Harvey Mudd College (founded 1955), a small, coeducational college specializing in engineering, mathematics, computer science, and the physical and biological sciences but also includes coursework in the humanities and social sciences.
Pitzer College (founded 1963), a small, coeducational, liberal arts college offering an alternative curriculum, noted for interdisciplinarity. It also has a particular emphasis upon social justice and social responsibility. Pitzer is part of the SAT optional movement among liberal arts colleges.