Topics: Fayetteville State University

Location: Fayetteville, N.C.

Type: four-year, public

Year founded: 1867

Total enrollment (fall 2011): 6,179

Undergraduate enrollment: 5,410

Acceptance rate: 60.8 percent

Graduation rate (after four years, 2010): 12 percent

In-state undergraduate tuition and fees (2014-15): $5,035

Sports nickname: Broncos


UNC-system happenings for Sept. 12, 2016

N.C. State senior Lisa Hoang made her New York Fashion Week debut this past Friday.

State legislators propose name change for Fayetteville State

Fayetteville State University could face a name change by the state legislature.

UNC-system happenings for Feb. 1, 2016

New chancellor announced at Elizabeth City State University

Elizabeth City State University welcomed a new chancellor last week.

UNC-system happenings for Oct. 26

Sixteen students from UNC-Pembroke lent a helping hand to three families in South Carolina who were affected by the early October flooding.

UNC-system happenings for August 18

400 middle schoolers to explore STEM fields at N.C. A&T

Middle school minority boys will be working with local innovators at N.C.

WUNC buys Fayetteville radio station

On May 13, the North Carolina flagship National Public Radio station, WUNC, announced that it will acquire Fayetteville-based WFSS-FM for $1.35 million, pending FCC approval.

UNC-system happenings for Oct. 24, 2014

UNC-system happenings.

Schools near Fort Bragg see big GI Bill numbers

Fayetteville State University and UNC-Pembroke, both located close to the state’s largest military base, Fort Bragg, have the highest number of students that receive financial aid from the GI Bill, according to recent data from the U.S. Department of Veteran Affairs.

Fayetteville State to offer ?ve certi?cate programs

In a bid to help people seeking career advances and organizations looking to hire, Fayetteville State University will launch five new graduate certificate programs.

UNC system’s efforts to eliminate unnecessary degree programs face challenges

UNC-system President Thomas Ross didn’t waste any time advocating for more efficient university operations after seeing the immediate effects of millions cut in state funding.