Miller ranked with 100 outstanding HBCU graduates nationwide

Published 12:00 am Monday, April 25, 2005

Sherry Ann Miller is one of the 100 or more outstanding graduates of historically or predominantly black colleges and universities (HBCUs) being honored as Distinguished Alumni at NAFEO’s National Leadership Summit on Blacks in Higher Education 2005-2008, last week at the Wardman Park Marriott Hotel in Washington, D.C.

Saint Augustine’s College located in Raleigh, N.C., nominated Miller for this honor. She is currently a military analyst with Catapult Technology in Suffolk. A native of Windsor, N.C., Miller received her B.A. degree in Sociology in 1980 and her M.A. degree in 1996 from Saint Augustine’s College. She also attended Central Michigan University in 1999 and received the M.A. degree in General Admission.

Miller was previously a Major in the U.S. Army. She has received numerous honors including the Army Accommodation Award, throughout 20 years of service.

Email newsletter signup

NAFEO was founded in 1969 by a group of HBCU presidents as the professional association of the presidents and chancellors of the nation’s historically black and emerging predominately black colleges and universities.

NAFEO represents approximately 400,000 students and their families and African Americans across the higher education spectrum. NAFEO member institutions are public and private two and four year community, regional, national and international comprehensive research institutions, located in 25 states, the District of Columbia, the Virgin Islands and Brazil.

The mission of the association is to champion the interests of historically and predominately black colleges and universities with the executive, legislative, regulatory and judicial branches of federal and state government and with corporations, foundations, associations, and non-governmental organizations; to provide services to NAFEO members; build the capacity of HBCU, their executives, administrators, faculty, staff, and students; and to serve as an international voice and advocate for the preservation and enhancement of historically and predominately black colleges and universities for blacks in higher education.