How will the Northeast take the next experience to the next level?
A new course, beginning this fall, will examine the university’s efforts to save energy, reduce food waste, and engage in other environmental initiatives that affect the Boston Campus and surrounding neighborhoods.
“Universities are anchors in their communities,” he says Stephen Flynn, A professor of political science and a leading expert on the establishment of critical infrastructure and supply chains. It is important not only to think and lead through research and teaching, but also to really lead by community involvement – to make it better.
Founding Director of Northeast Flynn Global Resistance Institute, Is one of the guest speakers for the seven-week course Sustainability and resilience in the Northeast, Registration will be open on Tuesday evenings, September 14, in person and online.
“The events of last week’s hurricane are truly significant. Life with us in the future. ”
Flynn’s resilience speech is scheduled for Sept. 28, and he will join Maria Similuka, Vice President of Northeast Resource Management. she is Leading efforts Over the next few years, to convert about 140 gas-powered vehicles into university models into electric models. Charging stations are also being added to two campus parking garages.
Jenny Stephen, Director of the School of Public Policy and Urban Affairs, which conducts research on the socio-political aspects of renewable energy transformation, energy democracy and climate change.
She and Kathy Spiegelman, Vice President of Campus Planning and Real Estate, will begin his seminar on September 14 by sharing his expertise in sustainability, resilience and climate justice. They will follow them next week Michael Ken, Professor of Civil and Environmental Engineering, and Joe Lali, Assistant Vice President of Operations on Power Management.
In each presentation, team researchers and campus operations leaders are one of the hallmarks of the course, says Stephen. One of the biggest challenges to sustainability and sustainability efforts on campus across the country is that scholars who do the most research and are responsible for the day-to-day management of campus operations. Lined up.
“This course is an attempt to bridge the gap,” says Stephen.
The seminar on the benefits and challenges of supporting arbor in the city center will end on October 26. They are the speakers Kate Kenen, Associate Professor of Architecture, and Steve Schneider, newly appointed Director of Garden and Lands Development.
Challenges to the historic city of Boston, which had an industrial landscape in the late 19th century, are not well known in historical plans, especially in some nearby areas around the Boston Campus. To update urban infrastructure.
“Northeast is in that neighborhood and is moving forward to take a leadership role beyond our campus,” Flen added.
He said higher education could open up opportunities for students and the wider community to discuss what the Northeast can do in particular to explore how to accelerate change in society to be sustainable and strong.
“The university has a great potential to play a unique role,” says Stephen.
Students enrolled in the new seminar can present their own sustainability program as part of a one-credit course. According to the Northeast, “they learn to think critically, to list the problem, to come up with solutions, and to learn how to work in one big organization.” James Glickel, Who works in the Office of Sustainability.
The seminar is also open to the public free of charge. Participants can attend classes at Shilman Hall without registering, but they are online participants You asked to register.
“There are many opportunities in the Northeast to make a big impact by focusing more on what we do in our area and connecting with the outside community,” says Stevens.
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