Join us as the BU Terriers take on the Merrimack Warriors.
5 p.m. / Pre-game Reception – Friends of Hockey Lounge
7:30 p.m. / Men’s Ice Hockey
MET’s online Master of Criminal Justice has been ranked the #1 program of its kind by U.S. News & World Report. The 2016 rankings of Best Online Programs also included MET’s fully online master’s in Computer Information Systems—solid at #3 for the second year running—and master’s degree programs in management, now at the #6 position.
As public television co-hosts, cookbook co-authors—and co-founders of MET’s master’s program in gastronomy and certificate program in the culinary arts—the names Jacques Pépin (Hon.’11) and Julia Child (Hon.’76) will be forever linked. How appropriate, then, that Chef Pépin be named the first recipient of the award named for his long-time friend and colleague by the Julia Child Foundation for Gastronomy and the Culinary Arts.
U.S. News & World Report has named several Metropolitan College online graduate programs among the top choices for military veterans and active service members. BU’s top performers and their category rankings: Master of Criminal Justice (#2), Master of Science in Computer Information Systems (#3), and the master’s degree programs in management (#7).
Source: USNews.com 05.19.15
During MET’s Commencement Ceremony on Saturday, May 16, Dean ad interim Tanya Zlateva will introduce MET’s 2015 Commencement Speaker, Jacques Pépin.
The acclaimed chef, author, and television personality is a legend in the cooking world, and at BU’s Metropolitan College. In collaboration with French cooking guru and television personality Julia Child, Chef Pépin was responsible for cofounding the Master of Liberal Arts in Gastronomy program at MET, and the Certificate Program in Culinary Arts, offered through MET’s Programs in Food & Wine. A part-time faculty member at MET since 1983, Pépin has taught hundreds of BU students. He has additionally drawn over ten thousand residents of greater Boston to the University by hosting informal seminars, demonstrations, discussions, and special cooking events through MET’s Lifelong Learning programs.
BU’s Biomedical Laboratory and Clinical Sciences (BLCS) Program, which is offered jointly by MET and the School of Medicine, has received $180,000 in funding from the Massachusetts Life Sciences Center (MLSC) “to enhance the quality of the training and the competencies of the students.” In accepting the award, Assistant Professor Constance Phillips, director of the program, thanked the center for enhancing laboratory offerings “to students who will help keep Massachusetts strong in the life sciences.”
The money will go toward essential lab equipment, and the implementation of an electronic laboratory information and management system. This award was part of $17 million in funding for life sciences-related capital projects announced by MLCS on March 18.
Potter Palmer, formerly a lecturer in MET’s Master of Liberal Arts (MLA) in Gastronomy Program, has been appointed director of Food & Wine Experiential Programs. But his Boston University roots run even deeper: he’s a graduate of both the MLA program and our own Certificate Program in Culinary Arts.
As Associate Dean for Academic Affairs Lou Chitkushev points out, Dr. Palmer’s blend of technological, educational, and culinary skills makes him well suited “for exploring new directions and digital learning opportunities for these acclaimed BU programs, and for bringing them to the next level.“
Dean ad interim Tanya Zlateva will introduce MET’s 2014 Commencement Speaker:
Dr. Andrew J. Bacevich, chair of international relations, professor of international relations and history; Boston University College of Arts & Sciences.
Andrew J. Bacevich is professor of history and international relations at Boston University. A graduate of the U. S. Military Academy, he received his Ph.D. in American diplomatic history from Princeton. He is the author of Breach of Trust: How Americans Failed Their Soldiers and Their Country (2013); Washington Rules: America’s Path to Permanent War (2010), The Limits of Power: The End of American Exceptionalism (2008), and The New American Militarism: How Americans Are Seduced by War (2005), among other books.
This month’s presentation is titled Regionalism: a Global Perspective, and will focus on how regions formed across the world, as well as the challenges faced in those areas. Specifically, this talk will compare the urbanization of both the Boston-metro area and China.
Tuesday, November 19, 2013
6 – 8 p.m.
871 Commonwealth Avenue, Room 129
About the speakers:
Author and planner Dr. James C. O’Connell of the Northeast Regional Office of the National Park Service, will speak. His most recent book is The Hub’s Metropolis: Greater Boston’s Suburban Development from Railroad Suburbs to Smart Growth.
Assistant Professor at MIT’s Department of Urban Studies and Planning, Dr. Jinhua Zhao, will also present. His most recent project examines the interaction between governmental policy making and the public’s behavioral response in the context of China’s urban development.
Superintendent William Evans, the new acting commissioner of the Boston Police Department, is also a part-time faculty member in MET’s Master of Criminal Justice
Full article: Boston Globe