This past week I met with Tracy Schroeder, vice president of information systems and technology, and Michael Krugman, associate vice president of IS&T. During this meeting we discussed both the lack of a 24-hour computer lab and the changes that have been made to print quota.
Tuesday’s Harvard Crimson advertisement scandal, in which the university’s student newspaper ran an advertisement that speculated whether or not the Holocaust did in fact happen, generated a campus- and nationwide fury.
President Barack Obama’s much-anticipated health care reform speech went off Wednesday night without a notable hitch, discounting the usual repeated interruptions of applause. It was the most decisive Americans have seen their president on how to reform the nation’s health care system.
After President Barack Obama’s titillating speech left us feeling quite healthy and totally covered, we feel a lot less scared of the illnesses plaguing our campus. Here’s a list of some sicknesses BU has been relieved from, thanks to the promise of the most comprehensive health care plan since Advil and whiskey.
Over the past summer and this fall I have heard from many of you regarding your concerns relating to the university’s changes in both print quota and computer lab structure. As constituents and customers of the university, we have a right to be heard and have our say and consideration regarding issues pertaining to our interests as students.