At least, if you're the president of Suffolk University and you object to impudent questions about whether you're too remote or why tuition is so high.
NorthEndWaterfront.com reports on a trifecta of out-of-control parties in the North End, including one on Halloween at 224 Hanover St.:
... College students were throwing bottles and cans down to the street. The police initially had difficulty gaining access when a male dressed in a baby's outfit refused to open the door. BPD eventually gained access and the officers detained 15-20 Suffolk university students. There probably were more at the party which had dispersed as the police entered. ...
Local Spice notices that somebody hates the Suffolk University ads on the T as much as he does.
The Beacon Hill Civic Association Board of Directors voted unanimously tonight to accept the agreement with Suffolk University first reported last week in the Boston Globe and the Boston Herald. The agreement had been negotiated by a team representing the group, but it was not final until the board voted to accept it.
The latest chapter in the relationship between Beacon Hill and Suffolk is now complete. The next chapter begins.
As Harry Mattison (over in Collegelandia, i.e., Allston/Brighton) notes, one interesting part of the deal is that it was between the school and a residents group, rather than the school and the BRA.
The Suffolk University debate continues on Beacon Hill. The Boston Redevelopment Authority held a public meeting last week at the Suffolk Law School.
Suffolk submitted an institutional master plan to the BRA in mid-April, and we're currently in the middle of the 60-day comment period for that document.
My personal take (detailed more on my blog) is that the issues come down to "town-and-gown" and the definition of "expansion."
The Herald today shows some ink-stained lovin' for David Paleologos, director of the Suffolk University Political Research Center:
... In a business that is an uncertain venture at best, it wasn't the first time David Paleologos, director of the Suffolk University Political Research Center, has proven more accurate than larger pollsters.
In New Hampshire, where Obama beat Clinton by 3 percentage points, Suffolk showed Obama winning by 5, compared with Zogby, which showed him leading by 13. ...
You don't say.
Adam Reilly highlights other examples of Paleologos "accuracy". Blue Mass. Group: Egg, meet face.
Michael Pahre compares the reaction of BC and Suffolk when the city backed nearby residents and opposed new dorm plans: One worked with the city to find a more acceptable location for new housing; the other accused opponents of NIMBYism.
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