“This school has nominally protective systems for harassment, (but) they're very often trying to protect the university...from bad press, and large financial settlements,” one Columbia graduate student said.
The New Jersey native, who oversees Columbia's sprawling West Harlem expansion effort, was taken into custody on Monday.
Last month, Columbia and New York University said in-person classes could occur as early as the fall with safety measures in place, including reduced density.
“The whole point of college housing is that the college is supposed to have some special understanding of your needs. Otherwise, what business does the college have being a residential landlord at all?”
"I’m more worried about the xenophobia associated with this virus than bona fide infection. As soon as I’m released [from quarantine], I’m going out for dim sum."
The fight, which involves a prominent slice of real estate on 125th Street and Broadway, has reignited longstanding tensions between residents and the university.
They reportedly towed about 30 cars to create parking spaces for attendees and players.
This past week’s strike has been the biggest escalation in over a year and a half of conflict between the graduate workers' union and the Columbia administration.
Professor William V. Harris, 79, is accused in a federal lawsuit of sexually harassing a doctoral student for years.
As a result, Donald Trump Jr., along with countless others, now believe that Twitter is running interference for pro-pedophile antifascist student protesters.
"This finding is deeply concerning," City Councilmember Steve Levin said.
"[Columbia] continuously refuses to engage with a fact that the next generation of academia wants to have a union."
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