What began in February as a protest of the layoffs of sociomedical sciences professors Kim Hopper and Carole Vance at the Mailman School of Public Health has turned into a discussion about the sustainability of the school’s financial model.
This year’s Funding at Columbia University committee approved minor changes to governing board allocations for the next year, given the same student life fees as the 2012-13 school year.
Data from the National Institutes of Health show that the amount of money received by sociomedical sciences-affiliated professors at Mailman has fluctuated but not decreased.
Mailman faculty members and students spoke out at Tuesday's public meeting with School of Public Health Dean Linda Fried about their concerns about the school’s administrative and financial future.
In issuing Carole Vance and Kim Hopper letters of non-renewal, Columbia reveals a favoritism for industry over Mailman's intellectual and public legacy.
After a cash injection from author James Patterson, the future seems a little brighter for local independent store, Bank Street Bookstore.
Two recent professor layoffs prompted students at the Mailman School of Public Health to urge administrators to review how the school is funded at a school assembly Tuesday.
After announcing a $300 million fundraising initiative last semester, Teachers College has allocated some $10,000 of the funds for a one-year scholarship for master’s and doctoral students, in an attempt to alleviate problems with funding and financial aid.
The seven Student Project Grants recipients will receive between $200 and $1,300 from ESC to celebrate the 150th anniversary of the School of Engineering and Applied Science.
Six student organizations will receive Capital Investment grants from the four undergraduate councils to purchase new equipment and supplies.
- 1 of 3
- next ›
Subscribe to Spec Newsletters
This week in The Eye
This week in history
welcome to our new site!
we hope you like our new site, its pretty dopeFeedback form