Yvette Mozie-Ross, Ph.D., is Vice Provost for Enrollment Management and Planning at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County (UMBC). As Vice Provost, Dr. Mozie-Ross provides oversight and strategic planning for the areas of undergraduate admissions and orientation, financial aid and scholarships, academic and pre-professional advising, records and registration, and the student administration project (student information system). With a higher education career spanning over 30 years, she has served in numerous professional capacities including residence community director, coordinator of multicultural recruitment, assistant director for transfer recruitment and admissions, director of undergraduate admissions, and director of academic services (advising and registration). Dr. Mozie-Ross has served on various national and statewide committees and workgroups including the College Board’s Commission for Transfer Policy and Practice, and the Maryland Higher Education Commission’s State Plan Writing Group on Access, Affordability, and Completion. She has served on the university’s Strategic Planning Steering Committee and is currently serving as the governing board president for the Baltimore Collegetown Network, a consortium of 13 colleges in Baltimore, Maryland. Additionally, she serves as a governing board member for the Samuel Ready Scholarship which provides academically promising girls with financial need access to Baltimore independent secondary school education. Dr. Mozie-Ross frequently lends her expertise, both nationally and internationally, in the area of data analytics and leveraging analytics for institutional transformation in the area of student success. Dr. Mozie-Ross earned her bachelor’s degree from UMBC in 1988, her master’s degree from University of Maryland University College in 1994, and her doctorate in Education Policy and Leadership at the University of Maryland, College Park in 2011. Her dissertation research examined the academic and background characteristics of high school graduates who identified teachers as influential in their choice of college.