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After the Oct. 5 edition of the News-Letter in which two page-one articles detailed external questioning of both the civic literacy and involvement of Hopkins students, it's time that we, the University's student populous, reevaluate the role that our University plays in both the local and global communities.
Nearly 250 residents of East Baltimore convened on Thursday at an annex building of St. Wenceslas Cathedral for the final of a series of five meetings hosted by East Baltimore Development, Inc. (EBDI); they were officially informed whether or not their property would be acquired by the city.
Today the Baltimore City Public School System, the 25th largest in the country, celebrates its 177th birthday.
On Tuesday, the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine broke ground on their new 100,000 square foot, $45 million education building, completion of which scheduled for 2009. Construction will begin next year.
While chants of "Save Darfur" and "Never Again" resounded throughout the National Mall in Washington, the rally could also be heard 14 hours away on shortwave radio.
It's hard to miss in the Hampden neighborhood of Bawlmer, Murlin.
In an evening that culminated with three generations of dancers gathering in an atrium to look at a series of photographs depicting George Balanchine's role in American ballet, Peabody Dance of Johns Hopkins University presented its Spring Showcase 2006 on Saturday night and Sunday afternoon in honor of the legendary Barbara Weisberger's 80th birthday.
Winners of the Student Employment Week Awards were announced at a ceremony held at the Glass Pavilion last Thursday.
"Girls! Point through your toes," yelled the woman. Pacing around the studio, located in the basement of the Peabody Institute, she eyed a dozen girls wearing royal leotards and pink tights. "Point your feet! And for goodness sakes, turn out."
Six days a week Marjorie McDonald unlocks the front doors of St. Wenceslas Catholic Church. She sets out the candles, prepares bread and wine for communion, arranges the flowers, and keeps the basin's holy water filled. Several times a year she dresses the altar in kinte, a traditional African fabric.
In the first year that on-campus housing has been made available to upperclassmen, 527 juniors and seniors registered for the housing lottery for approximately 415 available spots.
Political asylum seekers are those who if American -- would use their First Amendment rights to their fullest extent. They'd stand persistently vigilant as White House protestors. They'd launch letter-writing campaigns to their congressmen. They'd work to register under represented voting populations. They'd serve as leaders of human rights advocacy groups.
As demolition continues for Phase I of East Baltimore's Biotechnical Park, residents gathered Monday to discuss concerns about subsequent relocation phases, including the fear that relocated residents will not be able to afford housing after their relocation compensation runs out.
Christopher Watts, a 16-year-old Baltimore resident, was arrested Saturday as a suspect in a series of armed robberies, including that of a group of three Hopkins students in the Charles Village area.
Pulitzer Prize-winning author and journalist David Shipler spoke on his book The Working Poor: Invisible in America as part of the Johns Hopkins Institute for Policy Studies' Press and Pubic Policy Seminar Series on Monday.
East Baltimore residents gathered on Nov. 5 for the unveiling of plans for the first phase of the local neighborhood revitalization project by East Baltimore Development Incorporated (EBDI) and Forrest City Enterprises.
While residents displaced by the East Baltimore Biotechnical Project blame Hopkins for their relocation, University officials claim that the urban redevelopment is an attempt to salvage one of the nation's most dilapidated and crime-ridden communities.
This article is the first in a series about Hopkins' role in Baltimore's urban redevelopment projects.
Eighteen hundred and ninety-five pairs of boots were on display on the Beach as part of the American Friends Service Committee's (AFSC) "Eyes Wide Open" exhibit, which drew visitors from across Maryland Friday through Sunday.
Welcome to your freshman year at Hopkins. To ensure a successful freshman year, a few hints have been complied by a recent survivor of AMR II.