SU in the News: Thursday, November 11, 2010
SU NEWS AND EVENTS COVERAGE
CNBC’s “Squawk Box” highlighted the work of the Whitman School’s Entrepreneurship Bootcamp for Veterans with Disabilities (EBV) to expand its programs to more veterans around the country. The Wall Street Journal, Dallas Morning News, USA Today, and the Central New York Business Journal reported on the news that the EBV has added LSU to the consortium, along with new programs created in partnership with the Small Business Association.
The Reno Gazette Journal and the Washington Independent cited a recent report from SU’s Transactional Records Access Clearinghouse (TRAC) in an article on Immigration Courts rejecting a higher number of cases.
CNY Central previewed today’s Veterans Day events on campus by speaking with Lt. Col. Sue Hardwick, United States Army and director of military science at SU. The Post-Standard also featured SU’s flag relay, coordinated by Hardwick, which will culminate today at the ceremony.
A Post-Standard editorial focused on Veterans Day looked at the educational programs and support SU provides to veterans.
The Post-Standard previewed the “Music of Conflict and Reconciliation” concert Sunday, presented by the Society for New Music and the Ray Smith Symposium.
The upcoming Syracuse Symposium lecture by Richard A. Marquise, former special agent with the FBI and the lead investigator on the Pan Am 103 investigation, was previewed in the Post-Standard.
Robert Thompson, director of the Bleier Center for Television and Popular Culture in the S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications, is quoted in the Wall Street Journal on the white pages telephone directories.
A National Academy of Public Administration and National Academy of Sciences report was cited in the Washington Post editorial “Fiscal Truths.” The producers of the report included John L. Palmer, University Professor and former Maxwell School dean, and Sean O’Keefe, Maxwell School alumnus and Advisory Board member.
The Columbia Tribune previewed a lecture on war crimes by David M. Crane L’80, professor of practice in the College of Law.
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