The changeover crew has two hours to turn the hockey rink at Northeastern University’s century-old arena into a basketball court for the Huskies’ regular season finale. Can it be done? Here’s the story of the people and the science behind the job.
A team of Northeastern students placed first at the 29th Annual International Model NATO conference in Washington, D.C., a feat that is even more impressive when considering the circumstances under which the group won.
The illicit trade of nuclear commodities worldwide is “likely to continue unless fairly strenuous mitigating efforts are undertaken,” David Albright, a globally recognized expert in nuclear proliferation, told the Northeastern community last week.
Northeastern students, faculty, and staff discussed some contemporary challenges and solutions to increasing campus diversity in a cross-cultural roundtable on Tuesday afternoon at the Cabral Center.
All four of Northeastern’s women’s hockey Olympians will be vying for a medal when the puck drops in Sochi on Thursday.
Kate and Alyssa Carlson led their high school field hockey team to back-to-back state championships. Will they duplicate their success at Northeastern?
Law professor Libby Adler explains the significance of the Justice Department’s new policy to grant same-sex married couples equal protection in legal matters.
How would fans, coaches, and teammates react to the first openly gay player in NFL history? We asked Peter Roby, Northeastern’s athletic director and a former college basketball coach.
“The world is a source of learning and enlightenment and you cannot ignore it,” Northeastern President Joseph E. Aoun told members of the Student Government Association on Wednesday evening.
“Define diversity as working alongside people with whom you have profound disagreements on fundamental matters,” says Eboo Patel, Northeastern’s inaugural interfaith leadership fellow.
Obama’s presidency has polarized the public’s views on race, say Northeastern professors Amílcar Barreto and Richard D. O’Bryant, whose new book explores this issue from a range of perspectives.
Haley and Jenny Sinclair, fraternal twins on the women’s soccer squad, are aggressive yet intelligent young athletes, first-year Huskies who put team before truculence.