In a news story Friday (‘StuVi3 ‘years away,” Dec. 5, p. 1) the completion date of the Student Village Phase II was misstated due to an editing error. The building’s planned completion is in June 2009.
If Student Village Phase II opens as planned this fall, on-campus living options for Boston University students will grow by 960 beds. The new addition to BU’s housing system will likely eliminate the need for placing students in local hotels, and, with a little luck, may even result in a surplus of university beds for the first time in memory.
A few days ago, I had a very strange dream. Some of my recollections are a little hazy, but the first thing I remember was landing in Terminal C at Logan Airport from an unknown destination.
I write to defend Christopher Santarelli’s column, ‘A city upon a hill no more’ (Dec. 1, p. 5). The issue at hand is the question of American policy during this ‘post-9/11′ period. The question is of great importance.
As the Internet was being built through the 1970s, universities played a crucial role in fostering innovation and development. This trend continued through the 1980s, as collegiate websites were among the first established. By the 1990s, nearly every college campus had its own internal network and email systems.