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University of California Santa Barbara

Mission Statement

The Executive Vice Chancellor is the chief academic officer of the University of California, Santa Barbara. The Office of the Executive Vice Chancellor, in consultation with the Santa Barbara Division of the Academic Senate, has oversight for academic planning and programming, the development and implementation of academic policy, and the academic personnel process. The office has responsibility for all academic units, on and off-campus instructional activities, and instructional support programs. It maintains formal liaison with the Office of the President.

UCSB is enormously proud of the national and international recognition, a credit to its outstanding faculty, students, research and instructional programs. The Executive Vice Chancellor is committed to working with all of the UCSB constituents to chart a strategic path that positions UCSB as one of the nation's top research universities in the 21st century; one that emphasizes our commitment to the highest quality of teaching, research, public service, outreach, and the pursuit of excellence and diversity.

Executive Vice Chancellor

David Marshall

David Marshall
Executive Vice Chancellor
Professor of English and Comparative Literature

(805) 893-2785
5105 Cheadle Hall

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UCSB in the News

  • Gone Fishing

    To commemorate the 75th anniversary of the World War II incarceration of Japanese Americans, UC Santa Barbara’s Nikkei Student Union will present the documentar…

  • Chemical Sex Appeal

    When it comes to choosing a mate, an attractive scent is just as important as good looks — at least among stick insect populations. In fact, according to a new…

  • The Price of Secrets

    When secrets are exposed, can life ever be the same? That question is at the heart of “Lydia,” the new production from UCSB’s Department of Theater and Dance, w…

  • Snow Job

    More than one-sixth of the world’s population relies on seasonal snow and glaciers for water. And in the western United States as much as three-quarters of the…

  • Beach Bashing

    Last winter’s El Niño might have felt weak to residents of Southern California, but it was in fact one of the most powerful climate events of the past 145 years…

  • An Experiment in History

    The first European settlers to set foot on California soil didn’t arrive alone. Clattering behind the sandals and boots of the Spanish missionaries were the hoo…

  • Encouragement From the Future

    Three UC Santa Barbara engineering undergraduate students were named recipients of $1,000 scholarships to be awarded during National Engineers Week, Feb. 19-25.…

  • Your Brain on Exercise

    It’s universally accepted that the benefits of exercise go well beyond fitness, from reducing the risk of disease to improving sleep and enhancing mood. Physica…

  • A Workable Future

    Anne Petersen realized as an undergraduate that for her, a career in history would be best experienced outside of a classroom. It was her second summer in colle…

  • International Debate

    UC Santa Barbara’s Confucius Institute couldn’t have better timing, even if it was unintentional. The institute this week is hosting its “International Conferen…

  • The Little Bacterium That Could

    A humble bacterium first isolated in New York’s Lake Oneida almost 30 years ago could change the world. With its innate ability to generate electricity, the lit…

  • Decoding Ocean Signals

    With the ocean absorbing more carbon dioxide (CO2) over the past decade, less of the greenhouse gas is reaching the Earth’s atmosphere. That’s decidedly good ne…

  • Spiritual Seeker

    Rooted in Christianity, the mind-healing movement that began in 19th-century America was met with some skepticism. One of the leading practitioners was a clockm…

  • The Good Word

    For his latest book, “La Virgen de los Boleros” (Isla Negra), Jorge Luis Castillo decided to step outside his literary comfort zone. In the collection of eight…

  • A Cultural Catch

    The Tlingit and Haida, indigenous peoples of the Northwest Coast (NWC), have used carved wooden hooks to catch halibut for centuries. As modern fishing technolo…

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