#iheartcoop, Student-made rockets, and President Aoun’s Public Art Initiative are among our selections for tweets from the Northeastern community this week.
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Northeastern’s Foundation Year program, which helps Boston high school graduates prepare for college success, has transformed the life of Prince Kalu and hundreds of other students. “I owe everything I have to this program,” he says.
Check out the amazing people, places, and events on Northeastern’s campus during the month of June as documented through the lens of university photographer Matthew Modoono.
Recognizing that women’s hockey is stronger than ever, Northeastern alumna Dani Rylan, MS’12, founded the first-ever paid professional women’s hockey league in North America.
Could capital punishment one day be banned in the U.S.? We posed that question to Northeastern law professor Michael Meltsner, who assessed the Supreme Court’s capital punishment ruling Monday.
Students and staff described the 5–4 decision to legalize gay marriage nationwide in unequivocally positive terms, calling it “exciting” and “long overdue.”
In a landmark ruling for gay equality, the Supreme Court ruled on Friday that same-sex marriage should be legal in all 50 states. Here, School of Law professor Martha Davis offers insight into the decision and what comes next.
Campus visits, #Pitchathon, and a remembrance for the victims in Charleston are among our selections for tweets from the Northeastern community this week.
Matthews Distinguished Professor of Law Wendy Parmet discusses the implications of the court’s ruling on Thursday that federal subsidies can be offered to subscribers to President Obama’s healthcare law, regardless of whether the states in which they live have set up their own health insurance exchanges.
William Herbert, AMD’16, will soon embark on a 50-day, 17,000-mile cross-country adventure to capture the spirit of 21st-century America in prose and poetry.
The Northeastern community gathered Tuesday night at the Fenway Center to remember—through poems and music—the nine victims of last week’s Charleston church shooting.
Max Abrahms says the Charleston massacre is an act of terrorism. Here, the terrorism theorist and Northeastern assistant professor of political science, explains why, and discusses the distinction between hate crimes and terrorism.