Temple President Neil D. Theobald announced today that Anne K. Nadol has been appointed a university vice president and the secretary to the Board of Trustees, effective immediately. Nadol, who has served at Temple since 2000, has been a member of the Executive Office of the President for 15 years.
"Anne has been a dedicated and valuable member of Temple's leadership team through three presidents," said Theobald. "She has the respect of our trustees and is committed to the university's continued success."
The appointment was made by a vote of the Board of Trustees Executive Committee at its meeting April 19. Michael Gebhardt, who has served as university counsel and board secretary since 2014, will remain as university counsel.
In addition to her ongoing role in the Executive Office of the President, Nadol will assume duties as the board's secretary. As secretary, she will be responsible for overseeing the operations of the board and its committees.
"Anne has already developed a strong relationship with Temple's board members and we look forward to working with her more closely in the future," said Patrick J. O'Connor, chair of the Temple Board of Trustees.
Since coming to Temple in April of 2000, Nadol has risen through several roles in the Executive Office of the President, from special assistant to assistant vice president.
She has overseen several initiatives on behalf of the president, most recently the implementation of the recommendations from the President's Committee on Campus Sexual Misconduct.
Prior to starting at Temple, Nadol worked in the Philadelphia Office of the Mayor during both terms of the Ed Rendell administration as special assistant and assistant deputy mayor. From 1991 to 1994, she was an international trade specialist with the International Trade Administration of the U.S. Department of Commerce. She was also a management and development consultant with Molinaro Rubin Associates/Latimer & Buck, Inc., from 1989 to 1991.
A graduate of Franklin & Marshall College, she has two master’s degrees from the University of Pennsylvania—one in government administration and the other in international relations.