Brodie Remington

Vice President for Development

Brodie Remington joined Stevens as Vice President for Development in June 2014.  Previously, Remington served as a vice president at three universities over a span of 22 years. 

As the chief advancement officer for 13 years at the University of Maryland, he oversaw fundraising, alumni relations, media relations, marketing, and the University of Maryland College Park Foundation. During Remington’s tenure, the University’s fundraising increased from $72 million per year to more than $120 million per year. Remington also provided leadership for Great Expectations, a $1 billion campaign that was publicly launched in October 2006 and exceeded its goal in December 2012.  

The University’s alumni relations programs grew under Remington.  Highlights included an expanded nation-wide network of alumni groups and activities, and use of sophisticated techniques and technologies to reach and engage Maryland’s more than 300,000 alumni.  Remington was also responsible for the establishment of the University of Maryland College Park Foundation in 2000.  In his role as President of the UMCP Foundation, he worked directly with the Foundation’s Board of Trustees, the leadership volunteer group for the University.

Prior to joining the University of Maryland, Remington held vice president positions at Trinity College (CT) and the University of Oregon. He has extensive experience in fundraising campaigns, having successfully completed campaigns at Trinity, Oregon, and the University of Pennsylvania, as well as the University of Maryland, for a combined total in excess of $3 billion.  A native of Bergen County, New Jersey, Remington received an A.B. in history from the University of Rochester and a M.A. in American history from the University of Pennsylvania. During his career, he has served as a board and commission member of a number of non-profit organizations, including the Oregon Bach Festival and the Council for the Advancement and Support of Education, and carried out consulting projects for the University of California, Santa Barbara, and Sydney University, Australia.