First-year students and transfer students in their first year who have already achieved academic success at the University were honored at the Success Scholars reception Feb. 23. The Success Scholars program recognizes new students who earned a GPA of 3.75…
Syracuse University Monitoring Winter Weather and Travel Conditions for Monday, February 13
Syracuse University is currently monitoring impending winter weather conditions. As the safety of students, faculty, staff and visitors is the University’s top priority, public safety officials are assessing anticipated travel conditions. This effort includes reviewing the most up-to-date National Weather Service data and forecasting, and consulting with an independent meteorologist.
Based on current conditions, the University expects to remain fully open and operational on Monday, February 13.
Students, faculty and staff are expected to report to campus. However, and as always, campus community members should be aware and take precautions when severe weather is in the area. If community members experience weather conditions that could affect their safety when traveling to/from the University, they are encouraged to use their judgement as it relates to their travel.
Faculty and staff concerned about their safety should contact their department head or supervisor respectively. Students should contact their professors if the winter weather poses a threat to their safety.
The University will continue to evaluate weather and road conditions through the evening and into the early morning hours. If a change in the University’s operating status becomes necessary, it will be announced;
• via campus email;
• on the University’s campus Twitter account @SUCampus;
• on news.syr.edu and syracuse.edu; and
• via the Syracuse University radio station WAER-FM88, as well as other local media outlets.
Only Syracuse University’s Office of News Services is authorized to transmit to the news media announcements about the University’s operating status. To learn more about winter weather preparedness, please click here.