Student Records and Academic Information


 The Office of Student Records and Academic Information is responsible for the accuracy and integrity of all student records.  Included in our responsibilities are:

Summer 2014 Important Dates

Notes about deadlines for adding and dropping summer classes and final-grade due dates for summer classes:

  • The last day to add a summer class is the first meeting day of the class.  Up to that point, students may add a summer class via MyDUSIS.
  • The deadline to drop a summer class with no "W" on the transcript and no charges is 4:30pm on the first business day following the first meeting day of the class.
    • To drop a summer class, students should contact their dean's office, as they will not be able to drop a class online.
    • To drop all summer classes, students should use the Withdrawal Request Form on the Student Services & Financial Aid tab in MyDUSIS.
  • Final grades for summer classes are due five calendar days after the end of the class unless otherwise specified by the instructor in the class syllabus (per Section 2.135 of the Faculty Manual).
Mon May 19 Start of summer semester
Wed May 21 Spring 2014 final grades due (non-Law)
Mon May 26 Memorial Day (classes do not meet)
Tue May 27 Spring 2014 final grades due (Law)
Fri May 30 Wait list automation for fall 2014 classes stops (non-Law)
Fri June 6 Registration restrictions placed back on restricted courses
 Sun-Mon June 8-9 Orientation session I
 Fri-Sat June 13-14 Orientation session II
 Mon-Tue June 16-17 Orientation session III
 Sun-Mon June 22-23 Orientation session IV
 Fri-Sat June 27-28 Orientation session V
 Wed July 2 Registration restrictions removed from restricted courses
 Fri July 4 Independence Day (classes do not meet)
 Mon July 7 Deadline by which May graduates' requirements must be met to be considered a May graduate
 Thurs Aug 7 Wait list automation for fall 2014 classes stops (Law)
 Sun Aug 24 End of summer semester

Full Academic Calendar

University News
September 12, 2014
Gereon Kopf, associate professor of religion at Luther College, will deliver a lecture titled “When Expression is Expressed, Non-Expression is Not-Expressed: A Zen Buddhist Approach to Talking About the Ineffable” as part of The Comparison Project’s fall 2014 programming.