Cornell University is among the most prestigious institutions of high learning in the country. You know what a degree from this school means. When you graduate, you'll have the world by the tail.
That's the trick, though, isn't it: graduating? After all, not everyone who's admitted to Cornell finishes. Graduating means making steady academic progress from start to finish, and that's sometimes easier said than done. Stumbling blocks come up; life intervenes; calculus happens. In short, we all make mistakes.
If you're struggling with academic progression issues at Cornell, you need to know there's help available. Joseph D. Lento is one of the premier Student Defense attorney-advisors in the country. You may never have considered how an attorney-advisor can help you, but Joseph D. Lento's experience working with students and his knowledge of how academic bureaucracy operates means he's uniquely qualified to get your academic career back on track. Whether you're negotiating for a better grade or fighting a dismissal decision, Joseph D. Lento knows what you're up against, and he's ready to help.
Academic Progression Requirements at Cornell University
Progress at Cornell is based on academic standing. As long as you're in good academic standing, you won't have any problem moving forward from one semester to the next. Fail to meet standards, though, and you could find yourself facing a warning or worse.
Just what are the standards at Cornell? There are three.
- You must complete—not just attempt, but complete—12 hours of coursework each semester.
- You must earn no worse than one D each semester.
- You must earn at least a C—not a C- – in 100 of the 120 credits required fo