On Monday, the University announced that Michael J. Lochhead, BC ’93 and CSOM ’99, will succeed Patrick J. Keating as executive vice president (EVP).
Boston College launched a new center at the Carroll School of Management (CSOM) last Thursday that will train undergraduate students on how to develop mixed-use housing communities.
Recognized student groups will not be required to pay a surcharge fee to the Department of Event Management for use of EM services, according to two UGBC senators. EM had planned to implement a 10 to 20 percent charge by the start of 2015.
The University updated its student sexual misconduct policy this summer to change the process through which cases of misconduct are handled, to include more precise definitions of key terms, and to change the way Boston College weighs requests for confidentiality in reported cases.
Through the end of December, the Burns Library will display an exhibit showcasing a small sampling of classical books published in the Everyman’s Library (EML) series, a project that aimed to create a collection of 1,000 volumes of classical literature.
At the halfway mark of the semester, and after taking over programming responsibilities from UGBC at the beginning of the fall, the new Campus Activities Board (CAB) is well into its fall schedule and will now focus significant efforts on developing and marketing its brand.
For many students, moving off campus is a welcome teaser for adult life: there are no resident assistants, no security desks, and a healthy sampling of non-Boston College students in the homes and apartments nearby. This additional freedom comes at a cost, however.
The Clothesline Project, a display of t-shirts decorated with messages of support for survivors of sexual or domestic violence, will return to O’Neill Plaza this week as part of Domestic Violence Awareness Month.
With just a few days left in September, students are reasonably expected to be fully immersed in their classes, clubs, and jobs—and most are. But, like every year, there’s a group of about 1,200 students in the sophomore class who are already thinking about next fall.