The editorial board's endorsement of Manhattanville failed to acknowledge past expansionary failings.
SWS needs to clarify and be realistic about its goals for Manhattanville.
Student-Worker Solidarity, which already has a record of bringing about reforms in labor practices on Columbia’s Morningside campus—and getting under the administration’s skin—is now turning its attention north to the University’s controversial Manhattanville expansion.
The latest minority, women, and local hiring statistics from Columbia show that the University is meeting its goals—but only if a large portion of the work is excluded.
After completing the structure of the science center—the first building on Columbia’s new 17-acre campus—earlier this month, construction workers have moved on to the glassy wall that will enclose the Renzo Piano-designed building.
David Simon, Business ’85, donated $5 million toward the construction of the Business School’s planned buildings on the Manhattanville campus.
The West Harlem Development Corporation awarded $1 million in grants to 27 neighborhood nonprofits on Thursday.
More than two and a half years after construction began on the Jerome L. Greene Science Center, the first building of Columbia’s Manhattanville expansion, construction workers lifted the center’s last planks into place on Friday.
Columbia needs to revamp Dodge Gym in order to improve student health.
The neighborhoods surrounding Columbia—the four neighborhoods Spectator covers—are home to their own rich histories, diverse residents, and local controversies.
- 1 of 3
- next ›
Subscribe to Spec Weekly
This week in The Eye
This week in history
welcome to our new site!
we hope you like our new site, its pretty dopeFeedback form