Development Studies

University of California, Berkeley

About the Program

Note: The Development Studies Major is being retired and replaced by Global Studies.  The deadline to declare Development Studies is Friday, December 8, 2017.  Please visit the Global Studies website or the Global Studies page on the Berkeley Academic Guide for more information.  

Bachelor of Arts (BA)

The Development Studies (DS) major focuses on social transformation or change. The problems of social transformation are urgent, massive, complex, and often transcend the boundaries of conventional academic disciplines.

DS examines the problems, processes, and prospects for the development of human and material resources in what are generally thought to be the less developed areas of the world. To study comparative development effectively, one must draw upon many disciplines and construct a balanced understanding of historical and contemporary processes. Thus, studying development as a social transformation requires a blending of knowledge and perspectives from political science, economics, sociology, psychology, anthropology, geography, history, and environmental science.

Declaring the Major

Applications are accepted during the fall and spring semesters from the third week of instruction until the last day of instruction (not the last day of finals). Applications are accepted during the summer from the last week in May until the beginning of the fall semester (not the beginning of classes).

To be eligible to declare, students must not be in the final semester of their undergraduate work. For further information on prerequisites required before declaring the major, please see the Major Requirements tab on this page.

Additionally, students are encouraged, but not required, to complete two semesters of college-level foreign language or the equivalent before applying to the major.

To get declared you must both:

  • Attend a Major Declaration Workshop (check the schedule in the IAS office for dates)
  • Meet with an IAS adviser to submit the DS application materials

Bring a completed DS application to the workshop. Application materials may be submitted after attending the Major Declaration Workshop. However, students will not be officially declared until they have both attended a workshop and submitted all declaration papers.

Honors Program

To be eligible for honors, students must have senior standing and a GPA of 3.6 in the major and 3.5 in all work completed at UC Berkeley. Doing honors includes a year-long course sequence (IAS H102 in the fall and DEV STD H195 in the spring) in which students learn how to formulate a hypothesis, conduct supporting research, and complete a thesis paper of approximately 75 pages or longer.

Minor Program

There is no minor program in Development Studies.

Visit Program Website

Major Requirements

In addition to the University, campus, and college requirements, listed on the College Requirements tab, students must fulfill the below requirements specific to their major program.

Repeat Rule

Students who earn a grade of F, D-, D, D+ or NP may repeat the course only once. Regardless of the grade the student receives for their second attempt (including F, D-, D or D+), the student may not repeat the course a third time.

General Guidelines

  1. All courses taken to fulfill the major requirements below must be taken for graded credit, other than courses listed which are offered on a Pass/No Pass basis only. Other exceptions to this requirement are noted as applicable.
  2. No more than one upper division course may be used to simultaneously fulfill requirements for a student's major and minor programs, with the exception of minors offered outside of the College of Letters & Science.
  3. A minimum grade point average (GPA) of 2.0 must be maintained in both upper and lower division courses used to fulfill the major requirements.

For information regarding residence requirements and unit requirements, please see the College Requirements tab.

Summary of Major Requirements

Lower division requirements: five courses
Foreign language requirement: proficiency equivalent to four college-level semesters
Upper division requirements: nine courses
History of Development and Underdevelopment
Disciplinary courses: two courses
Development courses: two courses
Methodology: one course
Concentration: three courses

Lower Division Requirements 

DEV STD C10Introduction to Development4
ECON 1Introduction to Economics 24
or ECON 2 Introduction to Economics--Lecture Format
ANTHRO 3Introduction to Social and Cultural Anthropology4
IAS 45Survey of World History4
STAT 2Introduction to Statistics4
or STAT C8 Foundations of Data Science
or STAT 20 Introduction to Probability and Statistics
or STAT 21 Introductory Probability and Statistics for Business

Students must receive a C grade or higher. This course can only be repeated once. All Development Studies majors are required to take  DEV STD C10 


Students must receive a C grade or higher. This course may be repeated only once.

Foreign Language Requirement

DS majors must demonstrate proficiency in a modern language other than English by the last semester of their senior year. Proficiency is equivalent to the ability achieved in four college-level semesters (or two years). Language courses taken in high school do not satisfy this requirement. See below for details on how to fulfill the foreign language requirement.

Languages accepted by the College of Letters & Science are not automatically accepted by the DS major. Please check with a DS adviser for eligible languages.

There are a variety of ways to fulfill the four-semester language requirement for DS, depending on the individual and his or her background and ability.

  1. Advanced Placement (AP) or International Baccalaureate (IB) test: An AP score of 5 or an International Baccalaureate (IB) score of 7 will complete this requirement. An AP score of 4 will place a student into the fourth-semester college level course. A score of 3 will place a student into the third-semester college level course. Documentation of AP scores must be provided.
  2. Coursework: Any combination of college courses, summer programs, or college-level study abroad programs can satisfy the language requirement. At a minimum, students must complete the fourth semester (i.e., the second semester of intermediate level) of a language with a grade of C- or better in order to fulfill the requirement. The first, second, and third-level courses may be taken on a Pass/No Pass basis. Language courses need not be taken at UC Berkeley. Courses taken at a community college or any accredited school or university may be acceptable. Transcripts must be submitted and evaluated by a DS adviser. A one-semester upper division course taken abroad in the target language may satisfy the foreign language requirement, depending on the school and program followed. For more information, see a DS adviser concerning language study abroad.
  3. Proficiency exam: Some, but not all, language departments on campus offer proficiency testing for students with advanced skills in that language. Please note that if a particular language is not taught on the UC Berkeley campus, then students are not able to test in that language. A student would then need to choose one of the other methods for fulfilling the foreign language requirement. Please speak with a DS adviser about proficiency testing.
  4. High school completion in a non-English language: Students who were educated in a non-English language through the completion of high school or the equivalent may wish to satisfy this requirement with that experience. This requires a language proficiency exam. 

Upper Division Requirements

DEV STD C100History of Development and Underdevelopment4
Disciplinary courses
Select two courses from the same discipline (see below for approved options)
Development courses
Select two courses from the development course list (see below)
Select one course from either the statistical methods category or the research design category.
Statistical Methods:
Introduction to Population Analysis
Economic Statistics and Econometrics
Econometric Analysis
Applied Econometrics and Public Policy
Introductory Applied Econometrics
Linear Programming and Network Flows
Research and Data Analysis in Psychology
Introduction to Probability and Statistics in Biology and Public Health
Quantitative Sociological Methods
Introduction to Probability and Statistics for Life Scientists
Research Design:
Research Methods for African American Studies
Research Theory and Methods in Socio-Cultural Anthropology
The City: Theories and Methods in Urban Studies
Social Science Methods in Ethnic Studies
Humanities Methods in Ethnic Studies
Selected Issues in Comparative Ethnic Studies Research 1
The Ethics, Methods, and Pragmatics of Global Practice (Available to Global Poverty and Practice students only.)
Scope and Methods of Research in International and Area Studies
Scope and Methods of Research in International and Area Studies
Interpreting the Queer Past: Methods and Problems in the History of Sexuality
Scope and Methods of Research in Middle Eastern Studies
Theories and Methods in Native American Studies
Research Design and Sociological Methods
Advanced Methods: In-depth Interviewing
Select three courses from the approved concentration list (see below).

Requires approval of a DS adviser

Disciplinary Course List

History of Anthropological Thought
Comparative Society
Anthropology of Gender
Sexuality, Culture, and Colonialism
Anthropology of the Environment
Research Theory and Methods in Socio-Cultural Anthropology
Select one course from each list. Students may choose from 2 different series.
Intermediate Microeconomic Theory
Economic Analysis--Micro
Economic Theory--Micro
Microeconomic Analysis for Business Decisions
Intermediate Macroeconomic Theory
Economic Analysis--Macro
Economic Theory--Macro
Macroeconomic Analysis for Business Decisions
Environmental Economics and Policy
Environmental Economics
Economic Development
Economic Development
Postcolonial Geographies
Economic Geography of the Industrial World
Food and the Environment
Special Topics in Geography 1
Seminar in Historical Research and Writing for History Majors 1
Political Economy
Proseminar: Problems in Interpretation in the Several Fields of History: Latin America
Proseminar: Problems in Interpretation in the Several Fields of History: Asia
Proseminar: Problems in Interpretation in the Several Fields of History: Africa
Classical Theories of Political Economy
Contemporary Theories of Political Economy
International Political Economy
Political Science
Ethics and Justice in International Affairs
International Political Economy
Applied Econometrics and Public Policy
Revolutionary Change
Sociological Theory I
Sociological Theory II
Development and Globalization
Politics and Social Change

Requires approval of a DS adviser

Development Course List

AFRICAM 112APolitical and Economic Development in the Third World4
AFRICAM 112BPolitical and Economic Development in the Third World4
DEV STD 150Advanced Studies in Development Studies 14
ECON 115The World Economy in the Twentieth Century4
ECON C171/ENVECON C151Economic Development4
ECON 172Case Studies in Economic Development 14
ECON 173Economic Development Seminar4
ECON/DEMOG C175Economic Demography4
ESPM 165International Rural Development Policy4
ENVECON 131Globalization and the Natural Environment3
ENVECON 152Advanced Topics in Development and International Trade3
ENVECON 153Population, Environment, and Development3
ESPM 166Natural Resource Policy and Indigenous Peoples4
ESPM C167Environmental Health and Development4
ESPM 168Political Ecology4
ESPM 169International Environmental Politics4
ETH STD 190Advanced Seminar in Comparative Ethnic Studies 14
GEOG 123Postcolonial Geographies4
GEOG 138Global Environmental Politics4
GEOG 170Special Topics in Geography3
GPP/CY PLAN 115Global Poverty: Challenges and Hopes in the New Millennium4
GWS 141Interrogating Global Economic "Development"4
GWS 143Women, Proverty, and Globalization4
HISTORY 100Special Topics4
IAS C148Course Not Available4
IAS 120Selected Topics - International and Area Studies3
IAS 150Advanced Studies in International and Area Studies4
IAS 180Course Not Available
LEGALST 158Law and Development4
POLECON C196WSpecial Field Research10.5
POL SCI 124CEthics and Justice in International Affairs4
POL SCI 139BDevelopment Politics4
POL SCI 139DUrban and Sub-national Politics in Developing Countries4
PB HLTH 112Global Health: A Multidisciplinary Examination4
PB HLTH 181Poverty and Population3
SOCIOL 127Development and Globalization4

Requires approval of a DS adviser

Concentration Course List

Concentration courses are selected to provide substantive knowledge of the cultural, political, economic, and historical development of one particular region of the developing world. It is best to choose courses from more than one discipline. Concentration courses must be preapproved by an adviser.

Africa (North and Sub-Saharan)
AFRICAM 115Language and Social Issues in Africa3
AFRICAM 241Special Topics in Development Studies of the Diaspora 11-4
ANTHRO 183Topics in the Anthropological Study of Africa 14
HISTORY 103HProseminar: Problems in Interpretation in the Several Fields of History: Africa 14
HISTORY 112BAfrica: Modern South Africa, 1652-Present4
POL SCI 146AAfrican Politics4
POL SCI 149BSpecial Topics in Area Studies4
East Asia (China, Japan, North and South Korea)
ANTHRO 170China4
ANTHRO 171Japan4
CHINESE 158Reading Chinese Cities4
ECON 162The Chinese Economy3
GEOG 164The Geography of Economic Development in China4
HISTORY 103FProseminar: Problems in Interpretation in the Several Fields of History: Asia4
HISTORY 113BModern Korean History4
HISTORY 116CChina: Modern China4
HISTORY 116DChina: Twentieth-Century China4
HISTORY 117ATopics in Chinese History: Chinese Popular Culture4
HISTORY 118CJapan: Empire and Alienation: The 20th Century in Japan4
POL SCI 128Chinese Foreign Policy4
POL SCI 143ANortheast Asian Politics4
POL SCI 143BJapanese Politics4
POL SCI 143CChinese Politics4
POL SCI 144BPolitics of Divided Korea4
LATAMST 160The Politics of Development in Chile6
Eastern Europe, Russia, Former USSR
S,SEASN 120Topics in South and Southeast Asian Studies4
ANTHRO 180European Society4
ECON 161Economics of Transition: Eastern Europe4
GEOG C152Course Not Available
GERMAN 160CPolitics and Culture in 20th-Century Germany: A Divided Nation. Politics and Culture in Germany 1945-19904
GERMAN 160DPolitics and Culture in 20th-Century Germany: Multicultural Germany4
HISTORY 103BProseminar: Problems in Interpretation in the Several Fields of History: Europe4
HISTORY 171BRussia: Imperial Russia: From Peter the Great to the Russian Revolution4
HISTORY 171CRussia: The Soviet Union, 1917 to the Present4
HISTORY 173CHistory of Eastern Europe: History of Eastern Europe: From 1900 to the Present4
HISTORY 174ATopics in the History of Eastern Europe: A History of Poland-Lithuania4
HISTORY C175B/UGIS C155/RELIGST C135Jewish Civilization: Modern Period4
POL SCI 129BCourse Not Available
POL SCI 141CPolitics and Government in Eastern Europe4
SLAVIC 158Topics in East European/Eurasian Cultural History 14
Latin America (Mexico, Central America, Chile, Brazil, the Carribean)
AFRICAM 131Caribbean Societies and Cultures3
ETH STD 159AC/EDUC 186AC/GEOG 159ACThe Southern Border4
GEOG C157/CHICANO C161Central American Peoples and Cultures4
HISTORY 103EProseminar: Problems in Interpretation in the Several Fields of History: Latin America 14
HISTORY 140BMexico: Modern Mexico4
HISTORY 141BSocial History of Latin America: Social History of Modern Latin America4
HISTORY 143Brazil4
LATAMST 150Advanced Studies in Latin American Studies 14
POL SCI 148ALatin American Politics4
PB HLTH 212CMigration and Health: A U.S.-Mexico Binational Perspective2-3
SOCIOL 145LSocial Change in Latin America4
The Middle East (The Islamic Republic of Iran, Iraq, Turkey, Saudi Arabia, Israel, Palestine, Afghanistan, etc)
ANTHRO 181Themes in the Anthropology of the Middle East and Islam4
GWS 142Women in the Muslim and Arab Worlds4
HISTORY 109CThe Middle East From the 18th Century to the Present4
HISTORY C175B/UGIS C155/RELIGST C135Jewish Civilization: Modern Period4
HISTORY 177BArmenia: From Pre-modern Empires to the Present4
M E STU 130Cross-Listed Topics1-4
M E STU 150Advanced Study in the Middle East4
NE STUD 175History and Culture of Afghanistan3
POL SCI 142AMiddle East Politics4
South Asia
ANTHRO 184South Asia4
ASAMST 190Seminar on Advanced Topics in Asian American Studies 14
ASIANST 150Special Topics 14
HISTORY 103FProseminar: Problems in Interpretation in the Several Fields of History: Asia 14
HISTORY 114BIndia: Modern South Asia4
POL SCI 145ASouth Asian Politics4
POL SCI 145BSouth Asian Politics4
S ASIAN 148Religious Nationalism in South Asia4
Southeast Asia (Vietnam, Myanmar, Laos, Malaysia, Singapore, Thailand, Indonesia, Philippines)
ASAMST 125Contemporary Issues of Southeast Asian Refugees in the U.S4
ASAMST 126Southeast Asian Migration and Community Formation4
ASAMST 190Seminar on Advanced Topics in Asian American Studies 14
ASIANST 150Special Topics 14
HISTORY 103FProseminar: Problems in Interpretation in the Several Fields of History: Asia 14
HISTORY 111ATopics in the History of Southest Asia: Southeast Asia to the 18th Century4
HISTORY C111BCourse Not Available4
or SEASIAN C141B Course Not Available
HISTORY 111CTopics in the History of Southest Asia: Political and Cultural History of Vietnam4
POL SCI 149ESpecial Topics in Area Studies4
SEASIAN 130Articulations of the Female in Indonesia4

College Requirements

Undergraduate students in the College of Letters & Science must fulfill the following requirements in addition to those required by their major program.

For detailed lists of courses that fulfill college requirements, please review the College of Letters & Sciences page in this Guide.

Entry Level Writing

All students who will enter the University of California as freshmen must demonstrate their command of the English language by fulfilling the Entry Level Writing requirement. Fulfillment of this requirement is also a prerequisite to enrollment in all reading and composition courses at UC Berkeley. 

American History and American Institutions

The American History and Institutions requirements are based on the principle that a US resident graduated from an American university, should have an understanding of the history and governmental institutions of the United States.

American Cultures

American Cultures is the one requirement that all undergraduate students at Cal need to take and pass in order to graduate. The requirement offers an exciting intellectual environment centered on the study of race, ethnicity and culture of the United States. AC courses offer students opportunities to be part of research-led, highly accomplished teaching environments, grappling with the complexity of American Culture.

Quantitative Reasoning

The Quantitative Reasoning requirement is designed to ensure that students graduate with basic understanding and competency in math, statistics, or computer science. The requirement may be satisfied by exam or by taking an approved course.

Foreign Language

The Foreign Language requirement may be satisfied by demonstrating proficiency in reading comprehension, writing, and conversation in a foreign language equivalent to the second semester college level, either by passing an exam or by completing approved course work.

Reading and Composition

In order to provide a solid foundation in reading, writing, and critical thinking the College requires two semesters of lower division work in composition in sequence. Students must complete a first-level reading and composition course by the end of their second semester and a second-level course by the end of their fourth semester.

Breadth Requirements

The undergraduate breadth requirements provide Berkeley students with a rich and varied educational experience outside of their major program. As the foundation of a liberal arts education, breadth courses give students a view into the intellectual life of the University while introducing them to a multitude of perspectives and approaches to research and scholarship. Engaging students in new disciplines and with peers from other majors, the breadth experience strengthens interdisciplinary connections and context that prepares Berkeley graduates to understand and solve the complex issues of their day.

Unit Requirements

  • 120 total units, including at least 60 L&S units

  • Of the 120 units, 36 must be upper division units

  • Of the 36 upper division units, 6 must be taken in courses offered outside your major department

Residence Requirements

For units to be considered in "residence," you must be registered in courses on the Berkeley campus as a student in the College of Letters & Science. Most students automatically fulfill the residence requirement by attending classes here for four years. In general, there is no need to be concerned about this requirement, unless you go abroad for a semester or year or want to take courses at another institution or through UC Extension during your senior year. In these cases, you should make an appointment to meet an adviser to determine how you can meet the Senior Residence Requirement.

Note: Courses taken through UC Extension do not count toward residence.

Senior Residence Requirement

After you become a senior (with 90 semester units earned toward your BA degree), you must complete at least 24 of the remaining 30 units in residence in at least two semesters. To count as residence, a semester must consist of at least 6 passed units. Intercampus Visitor, EAP, and UC Berkeley-Washington Program (UCDC) units are excluded.

You may use a Berkeley Summer Session to satisfy one semester of the Senior Residence requirement, provided that you successfully complete 6 units of course work in the Summer Session and that you have been enrolled previously in the college.

Modified Senior Residence Requirement

Participants in the UC Education Abroad Program (EAP) or the UC Berkeley Washington Program (UCDC) may meet a Modified Senior Residence requirement by completing 24 (excluding EAP) of their final 60 semester units in residence. At least 12 of these 24 units must be completed after you have completed 90 units.

Upper Division Residence Requirement

You must complete in residence a minimum of 18 units of upper division courses (excluding EAP units), 12 of which must satisfy the requirements for your major.

Student Learning Goals

Learning Goals for the Major

  1. Develop strong interdisciplinary training with control over key concepts in the social sciences:
    • Develop a critical understanding of conventional and non-conventional measures and indices of development.
    • Comprehend core concepts pertaining to development studies which are part of larger social scientific traditions and analysis (state, market, civil society).
    • Understand the genealogy of particular theoretical traditions of development that are both rooted in and cross cut the disciplines.
    • Grasp the complex relations between development as a series of planned interventions (at various levels) and the dynamics, conflicts and rhythms of historical change and social transformation.
  2. Apply an interdisciplinary approach to the analysis of international development theory and practice:
    • Recognize how differing concepts and ideas are translated into development practice.
    • Identify the multiple forms of state and non-state interventions – and the map of multilateral, bilateral and local development institutions – associated with contemporary international development.
    • Integrate understandings of market, state and civil society, and grasp how they are deployed in development theory and practice.


  1. Acquire historical & geographical knowledge and language skills:
    • Examine the historical processes by which the Global South emerged from within the modern world system (post 1450).
    • Develop a comparative understanding of major world regions and their interrelations.
    • Gain a substantive knowledge of cultural, political, economic, and historical development of one particular region of the developing world; if possible, participate in Education Abroad Program in a country in the region.
    • Acquire language skills relevant to regional expertise.
  2. Demonstrate research, critical reading, and writing skills:
    • Formulate well-organized arguments supported by evidence.
    • Write clearly and effectively.
    • Apply basic quantitative skills.
    • Critically evaluate arguments in professional, public and advocacy literatures.
    • Gain some practical experience through internships.


Development Studies

DEV STD C10 Introduction to Development 4 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2017, Spring 2017, Fall 2015
This course is designed as an introduction to comparative development. The course will be a general service course, as well as a prerequisite for the upper division 100 series. It is assumed that students enrolled in 10 know little about life in the Third World countries and are unfamiliar with the relevant theory in political economy of development and underdevelopment. The course will be structured around three critical concepts: land, labor
, and work.
Introduction to Development: Read More [+]

DEV STD 24 Freshman Seminar 1 Unit

Terms offered: Fall 2015, Spring 2014
The Freshman Seminar Program has been designed to provide new students with the opportunity to explore an intellectual topic with a faculty member in a small seminar setting. Freshman seminars are offered in all campus departments, and topics vary from department to department and semester to semester. Enrollment is limited to 15 freshmen.

Freshman Seminar: Read More [+]

DEV STD C100 History of Development and Underdevelopment 4 Units

Terms offered: Spring 2018, Spring 2017, Spring 2016
Historical review of the development of world economic systems and the impact of these developments on less advanced countries. Course objective is to provide a background against which to understand and assess theoretical interpretations of development and underdevelopment.

History of Development and Underdevelopment: Read More [+]

DEV STD 150 Advanced Studies in Development Studies 4 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2017, Fall 2016, Fall 2015
Advanced multidisciplinary research in current issues and topics of development. Seminars will focus on specific geographical areas with appropriate comparative material included. A major research project is required as well as class presentations. Topics change each semester.

Advanced Studies in Development Studies: Read More [+]

DEV STD 192 Senior Thesis 3 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2016, Spring 2010, Spring 2009
This course is designed to provide a vehicle for undergraduate students interested in writing a major paper on a development topic. The paper should be approximately 30 pages in length. The student and faculty sponsor should agree upon the topic in advance.

Senior Thesis: Read More [+]

DEV STD H195 Senior Honors Thesis Seminar 4 Units

Terms offered: Spring 2018, Spring 2017, Spring 2016
Honors students are required to research and write a thesis based on the prospectus developed in International and Area Studies 102. The thesis work is reviewed by the honors instructor and a second reader to be selected based on the thesis topic. Weekly progress reports required.

Senior Honors Thesis Seminar: Read More [+]

DEV STD 197 Field Studies 1 - 4 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2008, Fall 2005, Summer 2005 10 Week Session
Supervised experience relevant to specific aspects of Development Studies in off-campus organizations. Regular individual meetings with faculty sponsor and written reports required.

Field Studies: Read More [+]

DEV STD 198 Directed Group Study 1 - 4 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2011, Fall 2006, Spring 2006
Directed group study (upper division).

Directed Group Study: Read More [+]

DEV STD 199 Supervised Independent Study and Research for Undergraduates 1 - 4 Units

Terms offered: Spring 2010, Fall 2009, Spring 2009
Enrollment is restricted by regulations of the College.

Supervised Independent Study and Research for Undergraduates: Read More [+]

Faculty and Instructors

+ Indicates this faculty member is the recipient of the Distinguished Teaching Award.


Elisabeth Sadoulet, Professor. Economics, agriculture, labor management & policy.
Research Profile


Clare Talwalker, Lecturer. Qualitative methods, global poverty action, human rights, South Asia and economic anthropology.

Emeritus Faculty

Gillian P. Hart, Professor Emeritus.

+ Michael J. Watts, Professor Emeritus. Islam, development, Africa, social movements, political economy, political ecology, geography, South Asia, peasant societies, social and and cultural theory, US agriculture, Marxian political economy.
Research Profile

Contact Information

Development Studies Program

International and Area Studies, 101 Stephens Hall

Phone: 510-642-4466

Visit Program Website

Associate Dean, Interdisciplinary Social Sciences & Chair, Development Studies

Max Auffhammer

101 Stephens Hall

Lead Academic Adviser

Ethan Savage

101 Stephens Hall

Phone: 510-643-4156

Undergraduate Academic Adviser

Nithya Raghunathan

101 Stephens Hall

Phone: 510-643-7282

Undergraduate Academic Adviser, Graduate Student Affairs Officer

Dreux Montgomery

101 Stephens Hall

Phone: 510-643-4157

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