The heart of the problem, however, is the antiquated concept of dividing Maryland higher education into two rigid categories, HBIs and TWIs. There are no judicial findings that Maryland institutions have discriminated against African-Americans in enrollment or hiring for at least 50 years. Indeed, the so-called TWIs have made aggressive efforts to become more diverse. The University of Maryland, University of Maryland Baltimore and University of Maryland Baltimore County have all had minority presidents. There is no historical basis for classifying UMBC as a TWI anyway, since that institution was founded in 1966 and was never segregated. It is now considered a national model for diversity. Its undergraduate enrollment is almost evenly divided between white and minority students, and the University of Baltimore has a similar pattern. Even at Frostburg State, in rural Western Maryland, about 25 percent of students are African-American. Neither those facts, nor the percentage of Asian-American and Hispanic students now enrolled, were cited by Judge Blake, who instead focused on the low percentage of white students at HBIs.