Northeastern faculty experts weigh in on Nelson Mandela’s life and legacy.
Northeastern law professor Margaret Burnham met Nelson Mandela when he appointed her to an international human rights commission in 1993. She reflected on the legacy of the popular political figure, who died on Thursday at the age of 95.
Successful companies combine product performance with consumer insights to build brand loyalty, according to Edward Shirley, president and CEO of Bacardi Limited, who spoke on Wednesday at Northeastern’s CEO Breakfast Forum.
In celebration of World AIDS Day, a panel of Northeastern faculty members joined delegates in the U.S. Department of State International Visitor Leadership Program to discuss the fight against the spread of HIV/AIDS.
On Tuesday, Northeastern’s International Student and Scholar Institute cooked up a traditional Thanksgiving meal for students, faculty, and staff, who also learned about the holiday’s history and culture.
“We’re on a course toward fully automating warfare,” warned roboticist Noel Sharkey, who delivered a recent lecture on the political, ethical, and legal implications of Terminator-like weapons.
Students, faculty, and staff gathered to celebrate the signing of a three-year extension of Santander Universities’ support for Northeastern’s Bachelor of Science in International Business program.
Northeastern on Wednesday celebrated the release of political science professor William F.S. Miles’ newest book, Afro-Jewish Encounters, which details his many trips to Africa over the last 35 years.
Northeastern will co-host the 12th annual Boston Latino International Film Festival, which begins this week and features screenings of more than 70 films from 17 countries.
A new Gallery 360 exhibit by Northeastern alumnus Mitch Weiss comprises carefully curated black-and-white street photographs depicting scenes from two pairs of sister cities: Boston and Kyoto, Japan, and New York City and Tokyo.
The Northeastern community gathered on Monday to honor the hundreds of students, faculty and alumni who lost their lives while serving in the military.
“Buildings are living organisms,” says world-renowned architect Moshe Safdie, who discussed his work on Wednesday at Northeastern. “As soon as you finish them, they’re bound to change.”