Open main menu

Wikipedia β

University of Massachusetts Boston

The University of Massachusetts Boston, also known as UMass Boston, is an urban public research university and the third-largest campus in the five-campus University of Massachusetts system.[5]

University of Massachusetts Boston
University of Massachusetts Boston seal.svg
Type Public
Established 1852 Boston State College
1964 UMass Boston
Parent institution
UMass System
Academic affiliations

APLU
AAC&U
AASCU
Urban 13/GCU
Endowment $78.9 million (2015)[1]
Chancellor Barry Mills (interim)
President Marty Meehan
Provost Emily McDermott (interim)
Academic staff
1,243 (2016)[2]
Students 16,847 (2016)[3]
Undergraduates 12,847 (2016)
Postgraduates 4,000 (2016)
Location Dorchester, Boston, Massachusetts
42°18′48″N 71°02′18″W / 42.313432°N 71.038445°W / 42.313432; -71.038445Coordinates: 42°18′48″N 71°02′18″W / 42.313432°N 71.038445°W / 42.313432; -71.038445
Campus Urban, 120 acres (0.49 km2)
Colors Blue and White[4]
         
Nickname Beacons
Sporting affiliations
NCAA Division IIILittle East, NEHC
Mascot Bobby Beacon
Website www.umb.edu
University of Massachusetts Boston logo.svg

The university is on 120 acres (0.49 km2) on the Columbia Point peninsula in the city of Boston, Massachusetts, United States. UMass Boston is the only public university in Boston.[note 1] Students are primarily from Massachusetts but some are from other parts of the U.S. or different countries.

Contents

HistoryEdit

President of the Massachusetts Senate Maurice A. Donahue (1964–1971) co-sponsored the bill to establish UMass Boston in the Massachusetts Senate.
Governor of Massachusetts Endicott Peabody (1963–1965) signed the bill into law on June 18, 1964.
The Boston Park Plaza Hotel & Towers was renamed so in 1976. From 1927 until 1954, it was known as the Hotel Statler Boston, and from 1954 until 1976, as The Statler Hilton Boston. In February 1966, the Massachusetts General Court appropriated funds for UMass Boston to lease part of the building for faculty and departmental office space.
John Hancock Tower in 2007. The land the skyscraper is built on was also a proposed location for the university campus in the 1960s until the John Hancock Insurance Company purchased the land and built the tower there instead. A later counterproposal for a 15-acre campus south of the tower's location made by the university was rejected by the Boston Redevelopment Authority.
Mayor of Boston John F. Collins (1960–1968) opposed the university's proposals to keep its campus in Downtown Boston.

Origins (Pre-1964)Edit

The University of Massachusetts system dates back to the founding of Massachusetts Agricultural College under the Morrill Land-Grant Acts in 1863. However, prior to the founding of UMass Boston, the Amherst campus was the only public, comprehensive university in the state.[6] Even as late as the 1950s, Massachusetts ranked at or near the bottom in public funding per capita for higher education, and proposals to expand the University of Massachusetts into Boston was opposed both by faculty and administrators at the Amherst campus and by the private colleges and universities in Boston.[7] In 1962, the Massachusetts General Court expanded the University of Massachusetts system for the first time to Worcester, Massachusetts with the creation of the University of Massachusetts Medical School.[8] In 1963, UMass President John W. Lederle informed the General Court that more than 1,200 graduates of Boston area high schools qualified to attend the University of Massachusetts were denied admission to the Amherst campus due to lack of space, and despite opposition from the Amherst campus, endorsed expanding the UMass system with a commuter campus in Boston.[9] At the time, there were 12,000 freshman applications to the University of Massachusetts in Amherst with only 2,600 slots, yet the majority of the applicants lived in the Greater Boston area.[10]

In 1964, Massachusetts Senate President Maurice A. Donahue and State Senator George Kenneally introduced a bill to establish a Boston campus for the UMass system, with Majority Leader of the Massachusetts House of Representatives Robert H. Quinn co-sponsoring the House bill, and the Massachusetts AFL–CIO endorsing the legislation.[9] The bill was opposed by several private colleges and universities in the Boston area, including Northeastern University, Boston University, and Boston College (who argued that the state would be better off subsidizing the existing private institutions in the city), as well as from Boston State College, the only public institution of higher education in the city (who argued for expanding its campus on Huntington Avenue instead). However, the Huntington Avenue building of Boston State College could not be expanded to accommodate a 15,000-student campus, and the local news media and public opinion generally favored creating the new Boston campus for the UMass system.[11]

1964–1974: "The Park Square Years"Edit

On June 16, 1964, with a $200,000 appropriation,[12] the legislation establishing the University of Massachusetts Boston was passed by the Massachusetts General Court and signed into law two days later by Massachusetts Governor Endicott Peabody.[10] UMass President John W. Lederle began recruiting freshmen students, faculty, and administrative staff for the fall semester of 1965 (with goals of 1,000 students and 80 faculty members), and appointed his assistant at the Amherst campus, John W. Ryan, as UMass Boston's first chancellor. Ryan recruited tenured faculty members from the Amherst campus to relocate and form the UMass Boston faculty, and appointed Amherst's history professor Paul Gagnon and Amherst's provost and biology professor Arthur Gentile to hire the humanities and natural science faculty members respectively.[12] One faculty member that made the move was historian Robert M. Berdahl (who later became Chancellor of the University of California, Berkeley, President of the University of Texas at Austin, and President of the Association of American Universities).

Gagnon, with the assistance of Harvard University sociologist David Riesman, also recruited junior faculty members through recommendations of graduate students by the department chairs of Ivy League and other prestigious private universities in the Boston area.[13] Serving as the new university's first provost,[14] Gagnon became the most important faculty member in defining the curriculum and academic focus of the university, saying in June 1965 that "The first aim of the University of Massachusetts at Boston must be to build a university in the ancient tradition of Western civilization... Along with creating a university in the great Western tradition, we must make it public and urban in all that these words imply in 1965."[15] He would be the principal architect of the university's attempt to create a Great Books program called the "Coordinated Freshman Year English-History Program",[16] which prompted criticism and opposition from younger faculty members in the English and History Departments (who wanted their students to have reading assignments that contained "more politically 'relevant' content"),[17] from faculty in the social and natural sciences (who felt their fields were being neglected), and students (many of whom were Vietnam War veterans or working-class single parents working one or two jobs to pay for school), and that eventually led to its requirements being diluted and the program ultimately dismantled by the end of the 1960s.[18]

Freshman classes started for 1,240 undergraduate students in September 1965[19] at a renovated building located at 100 Arlington Street in the Park Square area of Downtown Boston, formerly the headquarters of the Boston Gas Company (which had leased the building to the university).[20] Virtually the entire entering class were residents of Massachusetts, with the great majority living in the Greater Boston area and one-fourth living in the city of Boston itself.[21] By the fall of 1968, the number of applications to UMass Boston for the fall semester had risen from 2,500 for fall 1965 to 5,700,[22] and total enrollment had risen to 3,600.[23] In the late 1960s, UMass Boston students on average were 23 years old, typically white and male, working part- or full-time, and either married or living with others in an apartment. UMass Boston also reportedly had the largest population of Vietnam War veterans than any university in the United States (many of whom had been recently discharged), and the largest population of African American students of all universities in Massachusetts.[24]

In February 1966,[25] the Massachusetts General Court appropriated funds for the university to purchase the building at 100 Arlington Street, and the university also leased the Sawyer Building on Stuart Street, the Salada Buildings on Columbus Avenue, a part of the Boston Statler Hotel for faculty and departmental office space, and the National Guard Armory also on Arlington Street (which was converted into the university's library). The university administration also had an arrangement with the Copley Square YMCA to provide students access to exercise equipment.[26] Also in 1966, during the university's first Spring Weekend, the American folk music duo Simon & Garfunkel was the headline act.[27] In addition to Simon & Garfunkel, on October 21, 1974 (and by the time the university had moved to the Harbor Campus on Columbia Point), with the Boston busing desegregation underway, musician Stevie Wonder spoke and led students in song at a lounge in the university the day after he performed at the Boston Garden.[28] The student newspaper, The Mass Media, published its inaugural issue on November 16, 1966, and the Founding Day Convocation for the university was held December 10, 1966, at the Prudential Center in Boston.[29] In 1968, a group of students started the folk music radio station WUMB-FM.[30][31]

In the summer of 1968, inaugural Chancellor John W. Ryan resigned to return to his alma mater, Indiana University, in an administrative position, and was succeeded in October of that year by historian Francis L. Broderick (who was serving as a dean at Lawrence University at the time).[32] Broderick oversaw the reorganization of the university into separate colleges (College I and College II), along with the establishment of the College of Public and Community Service,[33] and presided over the university's first graduation ceremony on June 12, 1969 (where 500 of the original 1,240 students received diplomas).[32] However, in addition to the university's budgetary problems, Broderick's tenure was consumed by the controversies of the times.[34]

By early 1967, some younger professors were holding "teach-ins" and encouraging their male students to burn their draft cards in protest of "American corporate imperialism."[35] The Young Socialist Alliance[36] and Students for a Democratic Society both had chapters on campus, and in April 1969, the latter group rallied more than a hundred students protesting the decision to move the university campus to Columbia Point.[37] The following month, a student group called the "Afro-American Society", staged an occupation of summer school registration, demanding the immediate hiring of more black faculty members and the admission of more black students to the university.[38] From March 5 to March 20 in 1970, a group of thirty students occupied the chancellor's office after a popular "radical" female professor in the Sociology Department was denied tenure, and denounced the university as "corrupt, racist, sexist and servile to an exploitative class of capitalist oppressors."[39][note 2][37][40] Following President Richard Nixon's announcement of the Vietnam War's Cambodian Campaign on April 30, 1970, and the subsequent shooting of anti-war protestors at Kent State University on May 4, like hundreds of other universities across the United States, UMass Boston administration suspended regular business operations while the campus became consumed by protests (mostly organized by the campus chapter of the Vietnam Veterans Against the War).[41]

However, no controversy was more contentious than the conflict over where UMass Boston would locate its campus permanently.[42] The conflict emerged in 1965, not long after the university was initially founded: UMass President John W. Lederle had insisted upon a campus inside the city limits of Boston, while Boston Mayor John F. Collins publicly asked Chancellor John W. Ryan not to consider a permanent site in Downtown Boston, as a disproportionate amount of the valuable real estate there was already owned by many colleges and other non-profit institutions exempt from the city government's property taxes.[25] In addition to Mayor Collins, the Boston business community, the Massachusetts General Court, WBZ radio, the editorial board of The Boston Globe, and residents of the South End[43] were also opposed to a permanent downtown campus.[44] Nonetheless, when the university purchased the building at 100 Arlington Street in 1966, many faculty and students interpreted the transaction as a signal that the university intended to settle permanently in Park Square.[25] A proposal popular among students and faculty to build a high-rise academic building overlooking the Massachusetts Turnpike in Copley Square was cancelled when the John Hancock Insurance Company purchased the land and built John Hancock Tower there instead.[45] Another proposal for a campus in the Highland Park area of Roxbury also met with opposition from residents.[44] Other proposals to locate the permanent campus near Fenway Park, or South Station and Chinatown, or on golf courses for sale in Newton, were considered but rejected by Chancellor Ryan due to insufficient space or commuting concerns.[43]

In 1967, the Boston Redevelopment Authority (BRA) published a study, titled An Urban Campus by the Sea,[46] which proposed building the campus on the Columbia Point peninsula. The site was a former landfill, adjacent to the largest and poorest public housing complex in New England,[47][48] and a mile from the MBTA's Columbia Station. Also located along Morrissey Boulevard at the time was Boston College High School (since 1948),[49] the headquarters of The Boston Globe, and the studios and offices of WTAO-TV (a local independent television station that would later become an affiliate of The WB in 1995 and The CW in 2006). The proposal was deeply unpopular among the faculty and students; 1,500 of them subsequently organized a rally in November 1967 on Boston Common demanding a downtown location in Copley Square.[47] In April 1969, when the Students for a Democratic Society organized its opposition rally, the student leaders denounced the university as "a 'pawn' masking the Boston Redevelopment Authority's plan to remove poor people from Columbia Point" and that "the university was planning a prestigious dormitory school with high tuition which students from low- and moderate-income families–whom the university was designed to serve–will not be able to attend."[37] The plan was also opposed by Chancellor Ryan, who before he resigned in February 1968, made a counterproposal for a 15-acre campus south of where John Hancock Tower was being built that the BRA rejected.[47] Architectural consultants of the university also scouted land near North Station and adjacent to the Boston Garden that was immediately opposed both by the ownership of the Boston Garden-Arena Corporation that owned the Boston Bruins (who threatened to move the team out of the city) and Boston Mayor Kevin White.[50]

In August 1968, after Francis L. Broderick was appointed the university's chancellor, now Speaker of the Massachusetts House of Representatives Robert H. Quinn, Massachusetts Senate Majority Leader Kevin B. Harrington, and State Senator George Kenneally all urged the university's Board of Trustees to accept the Columbia Point proposal, while Chancellor Broderick asked the Board to delay its decision at an October 1968 meeting by one month so that he might be able to deliver a final counterproposal (while another rally at the Massachusetts State House of 2,500 faculty and students still demanded a Copley Square or Park Square location).[51] In November 1968, Chancellor Broderick proposed a "scattered site" campus of office buildings situated along the MBTA's Green Line[44] in the South End that would be jointly owned by the university and businesses while retaining the original Arlington Street building.[52] However, while the Board of Trustees and UMass President John W. Lederle argued instead for a unified campus on Columbia Point, they allowed a task force an additional month to more fully study Broderick's proposal. In the end, after reviewing the task force's white paper at a meeting in December 1968, the UMass Boston Board of Trustees voted 12 to 4 to accept the Columbia Point proposal.[53]

The initial reactions of the residents of Savin Hill and Columbia Point were mixed. A coalition of 26 community organizations in Columbia Point and Dorchester formed the "Dorchester Tenants Action Council" (DTAC) to prevent an influx of students into the public housing project on Mount Vernon Street. When the Columbia Point public housing project opened in 1953, its initial demographics reflected that of the city's population: white tenants made up more than 90 percent of the population while black families made up approximately 7 percent. However, all reports at the time indicated that racial and ethnic tensions were minimal, that there were high levels of social trust within the neighborhood, and by 1955, had a long waiting list of families wanting to become new tenants.[48] However, as race relations in the city of Boston began to deteriorate during the 1960s, many neighborhoods became more racially segregated due to redlining, and the Boston Housing Authority (BHA) began to segregate the public housing developments within the city as well, moving black families into the Columbia Point housing project and whites to other projects in South Boston (as many white families that had been on the waiting list for the complex by the early 1960s started refusing assignments to the Columbia Point project).[54]

By the time the Harbor Campus opened in 1974, only 75 percent of the units in the Columbia Point housing project were occupied, and the BHA now thought of the complex as "housing of last resort."[54] However, as construction for the Harbor Campus began, DTAC demanded the creation of a joint task force to address their housing concerns, while some within DTAC called for the university to construct dormitories as part of the Columbia Point proposal; legislation for doing so was proposed within the Massachusetts House of Representatives but failed to pass.[55] In addition to DTAC, the Columbia Point Community Development Council also asked that a number of construction jobs be reserved for residents of the projects,[56] including "set asides" for non-union minority workers that would later become a source of friction between the community groups and the university against the construction management firm, McKee-Berger-Mansueto (MBM) overseeing the project, its subcontractors, and the construction unions.[57]

In 1972, Chancellor Francis L. Broderick resigned, and was succeeded by Italian literature professor Carlo L. Golino (who had been serving as vice president of academic affairs at the University of California, Riverside) in 1973.[56][58] During Golino's tenure before the move to Columbia Point, the university began awarding its first master's degrees in English and mathematics.[59]

1974–1988: Harbor campus and Boston State College mergerEdit

The Columbia Point public housing project from Carson Beach in 1977. On the beach itself, a racial conflict between residents of Columbia Point and South Boston for the use of Carson Beach and the L Street bath house.
Located on the UMass Boston campus, the Calf Pasture Pumping Station Complex was listed in the U.S. National Register of Historic Places in 1990. Built in 1883, it is the only remaining 19th century building on Columbia Point.
Opened in October 1979, the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum is on Columbia Point next to UMass Boston.
In 1981, the Massachusetts state government announced that the Massachusetts Archives and Commonwealth Museum would be built next to the JFK Presidential Library.
Italian literature scholar Carlo L. Golino served as the university's chancellor from 1973 to 1978.
The JFK/UMass station in April 2016. The station received its current name on December 2, 1982 after being known as Columbia Station since November 5, 1927 when it first opened.

On January 28, 1974, the university opened its new Harbor Campus on the Columbia Point peninsula surrounded by Dorchester Bay.[60] Beginning in 1970,[61] the construction of the Harbor Campus was the largest public capital construction project in the history of Massachusetts (exceeded only later by the Big Dig). The state government hired a single construction management firm, McKee-Berger-Mansueto (MBM), to supervise six other architectural firms and construction companies to complete the project by September 1973.[57] The construction had multiple delays: the Boston Edison Company had not finished its electrical work,[62] and because the site was a former landfill (that had only been closed since 1963), a concrete and brick substructure (where all of the campus mechanical systems would run conduits) undergirded by hundreds of driven piles needed to be built before the buildings, but pile driving released methane from the former landfill, requiring construction workers to halt production while each release of methane dispersed.[63] The Harbor Campus was originally composed of five buildings connected by a series of enclosed walkway footbridges (commonly called "catwalks")[64] on the second floors of the buildings:[65] McCormack Hall, Wheatley Hall, the Science Center, the Healey Library (which was designed by Chicago modernist architect Harry Weese),[66] and the Quinn Administration Building.[67][68] To transport students from Columbia Station, the MBTA concluded that constructing a skyway from the station to the campus would be too expensive, and the university administration set about planning a shuttle bus system, funded by parking fees.[57] The bottom of the substructure provided entry to a parking garage with 1,600 spaces.[65]

However, because the campus was surrounded on three sides by a bay, exposed to sea breeze and winter storms, the salt water in the atmosphere and the road salt carried from automobiles would eventually damage parts of the substructure beyond repair.[65] Also, because the university was underneath flight paths arriving at Logan International Airport, all of the original Harbor Campus buildings were soundproofed, and because of this, the classroom and offices in the original Harbor Campus buildings were designed as interior spaces with no windows, and the entrance to every building faced inward onto the campus plaza. Due to the campus being uniformly built of brick and the campus positioned above the landscape, the campus became known as "The Fortress", "The Rock", or "The Prison" colloquially.[69][70][69] The buildings were rumored to have been designed by architects familiar with the architectural design of prisons (such as Weese, who designed the Metropolitan Correctional Center in Chicago), but also designed so that the plaza could easily be occupied by the National Guard to suppress demonstrations and protests.[69]

In 1974, the $350 million capital construction budget for erecting more buildings on the Harbor Campus was frozen due to the 1973–75 recession, halting any further expansion of the campus.[71][58] In 1975,[71] enabled by the move to Columbia Point, Chancellor Carlo L. Golino oversaw the opening of the College of Professional Studies (later renamed the College of Management),[72] and in 1976, supervised the merger of College I and College II into a single College of Arts and Sciences.[73] Golino would resign as chancellor in 1978,[58] was succeeded in the interim by Claire Van Ummersen (the university's associate vice chancellor of academic affairs),[14] and succeeded permanently in 1979 by Robert A. Corrigan, former arts and humanities provost at the University of Maryland.[74] Also in 1979, construction for the Clark Athletic Center (that included an ice hockey arena, swimming pool, and basketball courts) was completed.[75]

In 1975, the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library Corporation announced its decision to locate the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum on a 10-acre site offered by the university adjacent to the Harbor Campus on Columbia Point.[76] In October 1963, President Kennedy had personally selected a site in Harvard Square near his alma mater, but after his assassination, Cambridge residents actively opposed the Kennedy family's efforts to build a presidential library there.[77] Designed by architect I. M. Pei, construction for the building broke ground on June 12, 1977, and was completed and dedicated in October 1979.[76] Two years later, the state government announced that it would construct a new building for the Massachusetts State Archives and Commonwealth Museum next to the Harbor Campus and the JFK Library,[78] and on December 2, 1982, the MBTA renamed Columbia Station as JFK/UMass.[79]

In 1977, McKee-Berger-Mansueto, Inc. (MBM), the company contracted to supervise the construction of the campus, came under public scrutiny after its contract with the Commonwealth was criticized in a series of newspaper articles for being abnormally favorable towards MBM, and a special legislative committee (led by Amherst College President John William Ward) was formed to investigate the contract.[80] A scandal erupted after it was learned MBM paid State Senators Joseph DiCarlo and Ronald MacKenzie $40,000 in exchange for a favorable report from the committee. DiCarlo and MacKenzie were convicted of extortion.[81][82][83] As newspaper columnist Charles Pierce has summarized the careless and negligent quality of MBM's construction projects unearthed by the Ward Commission's investigation:

Besides the Worcester jail with the cells that didn't lock, there was the auditorium at Boston State College in which the stage was invisible from a third of the seats and the library at Salem State College in which the walls were not sturdy enough to bear the weight of the books. At the UMass-Boston campus, ground zero of the scandal, school officials were forced to erect barricades to keep passerby from being brained by the bricks that kept falling off the side of the library. Unsurprisingly, a completely corrupt system had produced completely shoddy buildings that the taxpayers, already fleeced once, would have to pay to repair.[84]

In 1980, the Massachusetts General Court voted to establish a Massachusetts Board of Regents of Higher Education with the authority to consolidate resources for public higher education in the state, and in 1981, the Board of Regents decided to merge UMass Boston and Boston State College by 1984.[85] Such a merger (including the Massachusetts College of Art and Design as well) had been proposed in the state legislature in 1963 when UMass Boston was initially founded.[86] Though the 1981 merger had allowed both schools a three-year grace period to ease the transition, a large cut in the state's higher education budget forced the Board of Regents to require a "shotgun wedding" merger to happen by September 1981 (although the Board of Regents did allow for it to be delayed until January of the following year).[87][88] However, Boston State College had been in existence since 1852, and in the 130 years of its existence, mostly had a reputation as a teacher's college, situated in between the Museum of Fine Arts and the Longwood Medical and Academic Area, with two of its other largest enrollments being in nursing and police administration.[89] These programs would transfer over to UMass Boston fully intact, and would form the basis of the College of Education, the College of Nursing and Health Sciences, and the Criminal Justice program in the Sociology Department respectively.[90][91]

In 1981, Boston State College enrolled roughly 6,000 students, and despite the Boston State College students having a similar demographic profile to UMass Boston students, many students expressed opposition to and disapproval of the merger.[92] Many of Boston State College's undergraduate academic departments and programs that had equivalents at UMass Boston were disbanded, and as fewer of the Boston State faculty had PhDs than the UMass Boston faculty did, the Board of Regents also decided to terminate the employment of 98 full-time faculty members, 275 part-time teachers, and 15 of the 35 administrators at Boston State College.[93] In the end, however, the merger boosted enrollment at UMass Boston by 38 percent in one year (from more than 8,000 in 60 areas of study in 1981 to more than 11,000 in 100 areas of study by 1983),[94][87] and as Boston State College had more graduate programs than UMass Boston did at the time of the merger,[95] most of Boston State College's graduate programs made the transition and tripled the graduate student enrollment at UMass Boston.[96] By 1995, graduate students accounted for 21 percent of the university's total enrollment, and in 2011, the College of Nursing and Health Sciences was the ninth largest and was ranked as the 50th best undergraduate nursing program in the United States (and third best in New England) by U.S. News & World Report.[97]

In 1986, construction began for the new Harbor Point Apartments complex to replace the original Columbia Point public housing project, and was completed in 1990. By the 1980s, only 300 families were living in the housing development, in part, because the Boston Housing Authority had allowed the buildings to deteriorate and be occupied by squatters, and the public housing project had drawn comparisons to the Pruitt–Igoe Apartments in St. Louis and the Cabrini–Green Homes in Chicago.[98] As a consequence, the Boston city government leased the development on a 99-year contract to a private developer composed of a tenant-run community task force and the Corcoran-Mullins-Jennison Corporation that was supported by the university.[99]

In 1988, Chancellor Robert A. Corrigan resigned.[100] Besides the opening of the Clark Athletic Center and the Boston State College merger, during his tenure, he oversaw the authorization of the university's first PhD program (in environmental science), the university radio station WUMB-FM receive an FM broadcasting license in 1981 (along with its first air date on September 19, 1982),[94][30][101] the opening of the John W. McCormack Institute of Public Affairs[87] and the Urban Scholars program for talented Boston Public School students in 1983,[102][103] as well as the opening of the William Monroe Trotter Institute for the Study of Black Culture in 1984.[104] The women's track and field team won the university's first NCAA Division III championship in 1985, and a student-run café, the "Wit's End Café", opened in Wheatley Hall in 1987 and would last for two decades.[102]

1988–2004: Penney and Gora ChancellorshipsEdit

Due to a recession in the early 1990s in the United States, Governor of Massachusetts Michael Dukakis (1975–1979; 1983–1991) ordered the university to return appropriations multiple times to the state treasury in every fiscal year from 1989 to 1991.
On October 3, 2000, the Clark Athletic Center at UMass Boston hosted the first debate between Texas Governor George W. Bush and Vice President Al Gore during the 2000 U.S. presidential election.
Ball State University President Jo Ann M. Gora served as UMass Boston's chancellor from 2001 to 2004.

In 1988, historian Sherry A. Penney succeeded Robert A. Corrigan as chancellor. Penney had been serving as chancellor of academic programs, policy, and planning for the State University of New York system. Her tenure was initially marred by an economic downturn in Massachusetts. After the stock market crashed on October 19, 1987, and again on October 13, 1989, the U.S. economy went into recession from July 1990 until March 1991. The unemployment rate in Massachusetts had increased from 2.4 percent in 1988 to 9.7 percent in 1992, leading to falling state revenue. Massachusetts Governor Michael Dukakis responded by ordering all state agencies to cut their budgets in the 1989, 1990, and 1991 fiscal years (and sometimes multiple times during the same fiscal year), and return appropriations to the state treasury.[100] Chancellor Penney oversaw the university return funds to the state government 11 times during the first four years her tenure.[105] Dukakis would later arrange, in 1995, for part of the remaining funds from his 1988 presidential campaign be used to support a public service student internship program at UMass Boston, and in every year since 2000, he has met with students in political science courses at the university along with former UMass System and Massachusetts Senate President William Bulger.[106]

In response to the budget cuts, Chancellor Penney began initiating major fundraising efforts (including a five-year capital campaign target of $50 million between 1995 and 2000,[107] and a five-year master plan in 1999[108]), and despite the decline in state support, implemented multiple research programs, PhD programs, and oversaw a reorganization of the school's colleges.[100] In 1989, Chancellor Penney oversaw the opening of both the Urban Harbors Institute and The Mauricio Gastón Institute for Latino Community Development and Public Policy, and later oversaw the separation of the College of Arts and Sciences into the College of Science and Mathematics and the College of Liberal Arts. In 1990, the university launched PhD programs in clinical psychology, gerontology, and environmental biology. In 1993, the College of Public and Community Service established the Labor Resource Center and the College of Liberal Arts established the Institute for Asian American Studies, the College of Education began its partnership with The Mather School (the oldest public elementary school in the United States),[109] and the Boston College Program for Women and Government moved to UMass Boston.[110] Despite Chancellor Penney's efforts, many programs were consolidated or closed, such as the College of Education's undergraduate education degree.[111]

In 1994, the Carnegie Commission on Higher Education classified UMass Boston as a Master's Comprehensive University I,[107] poet Lloyd Schwartz won the 1994 Pulitzer Prize for Criticism, and in 1990 and 1998, art history professor Paul Hayes Tucker curated two exhibits at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston of paintings by Claude Monet.[105][109] In 1997, Professor Tucker would also found the Arts on the Point sculpture park on the Harbor Campus,[112][113][114] and the founder of the university radio station WUMB-FM also started the Boston Folk Festival.[115][31] By 1998, the university had four main research areas that accounted for three-quarters of the university's research funding: Environmental Studies, Psycho-Social Functioning of At-Risk Populations, Education, and Health and Social Welfare. In 2000, the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching upgraded UMass Boston's designation to a Doctoral/Research University, Intensive, and UMass Boston now offered seven doctoral programs in public policy, computer science, nursing, and education, in addition to clinical psychology, gerontology, and environmental biology.[107]

Each year of the 1990s saw an increase in the SAT scores of undergraduate applicants, the university gained campus chapters of Alpha Lambda Delta and the Golden Key International Honour Society, the undergraduate Honors Program expanded from 65 students into the Honors College with 400 students in 2013, and the university also had enrolled its first Fulbright scholars.[116] Between 1996 and 2000, the number of undergraduate STEM majors at the school increased by 20 percent, and in computer science alone enrollment increased by two-thirds, and biochemistry, earth and geographic sciences all by one-third. Enrollment steadily increased during Chancellor Penney's tenure to 12,482 total students and 2,866 graduate students by 2000, and the university went from one in twelve students who were minority or female in 1988 to one in three by 2000.[117] The percentage of faculty that was black rose from 13 percent in 1988 to 20 percent in 2000, and the percentage of faculty that was female rose from less than one-third in 1988 to 41 percent in 2000.[118]

On February 19, 1997, President Bill Clinton delivered an address on the campus (arranged in part by U.S. Representative Joe Moakley from Massachusetts's 9th congressional district),[119][120][121][122] and on October 3, 2000, the Clark Athletic Center hosted the first presidential debate between then Texas Governor George W. Bush and Vice President Al Gore during the 2000 United States presidential election.[119] After filing objections with the Federal Election Commission, political activist and Green Party nominee Ralph Nader attempted to enter the debate site twice but was blocked by the U.S. Secret Service both times.[123] The cancellation of two days of classes to create security for the debate resulted in a protest by UMass Boston students, faculty, and staff members at UMass President William Bulger's office in Downtown Boston.[124][125]

In 2000, Chancellor Penney resigned to accept an endowed chair within the College of Management.[119] Except between 1995 and 1996 when the university's vice chancellor of administration and finance Jean F. MacCormack served for an interim period, Penney had served as chancellor for nearly 12 years. She was succeeded in the interim in 2000 by David MacKenzie, and permanently in May 2001 by Jo Ann M. Gora, the provost of Old Dominion University.[108][14] During Gora's tenure, the McCormack Institute of Public Affairs became the John W. McCormack Graduate School of Policy and Global Studies in 2003, and the PhD program in green chemistry, the first in the world, was launched under the direction of chemist and UMass Boston alumnus John Warner in 2004.[126][127] Gora would resign as chancellor in 2004 to become President of Ball State University, and was succeeded in the interim by J. Keith Motley, the university's vice chancellor for student affairs.[128] During Motley's interim tenure, the university established a partnership with the Dana–Farber/Harvard Cancer Center in 2005.[129]

2004–2015: New campus center and 25-year master planEdit

J. Keith Motley was the university chancellor from July 1, 2007 to June 30, 2017.
Barack Obama delivering the graduation commencement address at the university on June 2, 2006 as a U.S. Senator from Illinois. As U.S. President, Obama attended the dedication of the Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate on March 30, 2015, and out of office, on May 7, 2017, received the Profile in Courage Award at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum.
Governor of Massachusetts Deval Patrick (2007–2015) during his tenure supported the university's 25-Year Master Plan with a Higher Education Bond Bill on August 7, 2008. Governor Patrick also spoke at the university on October 23, 2014, and met with students on May 4, 2016. On June 4, 2015, the university honored Governor Patrick at its Golden Gala.
Governor of Massachusetts Charlie Baker (2015-Present) also attended the dedication of the EMK Institute on March 30, 2015 and spoke at a discussion there with U.S. Senator Ed Markey and others on October 26, 2015. On April 24, 2017, Governor Baker announced that his proposal for the 2018 state budget would include $78 million towards repairs for fixing the campus parking garage.

On April 2, 2004, a new Campus Center next to Wheatley Hall was opened. Construction for the facility began on July 20, 2001 and was completed during the tenure of Chancellor Jo Ann M. Gora.[130][131] It became the new entrance for the campus and was the first building constructed since the Clark Athletic Center was completed in 1979.[132] The building was designed by the Boston-based architectural firm Kallmann McKinnell & Wood and built by the Suffolk Construction Company at a cost of $80 million.[133][130] Unlike the original Harbor Campus buildings, which were uniformly built of brick and faced inward, the Campus Center was designed such that its glass front would look out onto Boston Harbor, and the offices, food court and restaurants, event space, student clubs, and activities space gave the campus a center of cohesion that was often lacking in the older buildings.[134]

In 2005, Chancellor Gora was permanently succeeded by Michael F. Collins, the President and CEO of Caritas Christi Health Care.[128] On July 19, 2006, Chancellor Collins ordered the immediate and permanent closure of the parking garage underneath the main campus, causing a loss of 1,500 parking spaces.[135][136] Two days later, an article in The Boston Globe summarized the deterioration of the facility:

The University of Massachusetts at Boston has closed an underground parking garage that has been decaying for decades.... Over the years, the garage has become a dreary labyrinth, with walls and floor so eroded from the salty environment that they look like a coral reef. Nets hang from the ceiling to catch fragments of falling cement, a problem linked to the use of low-quality concrete in the construction.[137][138]

Chunks of concrete had been falling from the garage ceiling since the 1990s, and when Chancellor Collins ordered the closure, 600 spaces had already been lost due to ongoing repairs and rerouting of passenger and vehicular traffic. Because of the salt water atmosphere and the road salt from vehicles, the steel reinforcing bars embedded in the campus substructure concrete walls and ceiling became severely degraded, and because all of the campus mechanical systems had run conduits through the substructure, many of those systems could not be repaired and the damage was causing outages of the computer, electrical, heat, and air-conditioning equipment. An engineering report indicated that to repair the garage such that it would be safe for parking would cost $150 million, and so the university elected not to do that. On October 2, 2006, the university began the process of creating a master plan to renew the campus.[139][136]

On June 2, 2006, U.S. Senator Barack Obama from Illinois addressed his commencement speech at UMass Boston to the graduating students. Among other topics, he discussed his keynote address to the 2004 Democratic National Convention in Boston.[140] In early 2007, Chancellor Collins resigned to become chancellor of the University of Massachusetts Medical School,[141] and he was succeeded on July 1, 2007 by former interim chancellor J. Keith Motley, who became the university's first African American chancellor.[142] By December 14, 2007, Chancellor Motley presented a 25-Year Master Plan to the UMass Board of Trustees, who accepted the plan in full.[136][143] Included in the 25-Year Master Plan was the proposal to erect the university's first residential facilities that would accommodate 2,000 students, but not with the intention of changing the character of the university from a commuter school to a residential school.[144]

Eight months later on August 7, 2008, Massachusetts Governor Deval Patrick signed a higher education bond bill with $100 million directed towards the construction of a new integrated sciences complex at the Morrissey Boulevard entrance of the university's campus, a second $100 million directed towards constructing a general academic building, and the following week, U.S. Senator Ted Kennedy from Massachusetts announced that he would accelerate his plans to construct the Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate on Columbia Point next to his brother's presidential library.[145][146][136] In 2009, the nearby Bayside Expo Center property was lost in a foreclosure to a Florida-based real estate firm, LNR/CMAT, and on May 19, 2010, the university purchased the property to use as campus facilities and to recoup 1,300 parking spaces.[147][136][148] By 2013, with the construction of the EMK Institute underway on April 8, 2011,[149] the construction of the Integrated Sciences Complex underway on June 8, 2011,[150] renovations to the Clark Athletic Center's gymnasium from March to December 2012,[151][136] construction for a second academic building (General Academic Building No. 1) underway on February 27, 2013,[152] and a utility corridor and roadway network project begun in the spring of 2013,[153] the university's campus became "a multi-site construction zone."[113]

In 2006, a report commissioned by the university on its areas of research strength and areas with opportunities for research, titled "Research Re-envisioned for the 21st Century: A Strategic Opportunity Assessment", was released.[154] In 2007, the College of Nursing and Health Sciences began the GoKids Boston program to counter childhood obesity,[155] and in 2008, the Graduate College of Education renamed itself the College of Education and Human Development.[156] In 2010, the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching upgraded UMass Boston's designation a second time, now to a Doctoral/Research University with High Activity.[157][156] On September 26, 2011, a Strategic Planning Task Force chaired by university provost Winston E. Langley and convened by Chancellor Motley issued its final report "Fulfilling the Promise: A Blueprint for UMass Boston".[158][159][160] In 2012, biology professor Kamaljit Bawa won the Gunnerus Sustainability Award.[161][162][163]

In 2013, the university established its School for Global Inclusion and Social Development (the first of its kind in the world),[164][165] its University Honors Program as a separate Honors College,[164] and its School for the Environment and launched an interdisciplinary Nantucket Semester Program (on land donated to the UMass Board of Trustees in 1963 by a Nantucket summer resident that became the university's Nantucket Field Station in the 1970s).[166][167] In 2014, research activity at the university had climbed to $60 million,[164] and the university began work on its HarborWalk Improvements and Shoreline Stabilization project.[168] By the fall semester of 2014, total student enrollment had grown to 16,756 with 4,056 graduate students.[169] The number of doctoral students had increased from 230 in the fall of 2000 to 614 in the fall of 2014.[170] On October 23, 2014, Massachusetts Governor Deval Patrick spoke at the university in celebration of the new Integrated Sciences Complex that would be completed the following January.[171]

2015–present: new buildingsEdit

In 2014, UMass Boston celebrated its fiftieth anniversary, and in 2015, the University of Massachusetts Press published the school's first history about its founding and growth, entitled UMass Boston at 50.[172] In 2015, the College of Management enrolled close to one-sixth of all students and more than half of the undergraduate students earning degrees in a STEM field were minority or female.[173] By 2015, UMass Boston students came from 140 different nations and spoke 90 different languages.[174] By 2025, UMass Boston is likely to become one of the first universities in the United States, other than historically black colleges to have a student body that will be "majority-minority."[175]

On January 26, 2015, the university opened its first new academic building since the original campus was built, a research facility named the Integrated Sciences Complex.[176][177] On March 30, 2015, the dedication ceremony for the Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate was held with President and First Lady of the United States Barack and Michelle Obama, Senator Kennedy's wife Victoria Reggie Kennedy, Vice President Joe Biden, U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, U.S. Senator John McCain from Arizona, former U.S. Senate Majority Leaders Tom Daschle from North Dakota and Trent Lott from Mississippi, U.S. Senators Elizabeth Warren and Ed Markey from Massachusetts, Massachusetts Governor Charlie Baker, former U.S. Representative Patrick J. Kennedy from Rhode Island, Connecticut State Senator Edward M. Kennedy Jr., Boston Mayor Marty Walsh, EMK Institute President and former interim chancellor of UMass Boston Jean F. MacCormack, and many others in attendance.[178][179][180][181] On the following day, the institute opened to the public.[182]

On April 2, 2015, U.S. Senator Elizabeth Warren from Massachusetts and U.S. Representative Elijah Cummings from Maryland's 7th congressional district co-hosted a forum on college affordability in the university's Campus Center ballroom.[183] Senator Warren returned to the university campus on September 27, 2015 to deliver a lecture at the EMK Institute (as part of the institute's "Getting To The Point" and "Across the Aisle" series of programs that also featured U.S. Senator Ed Markey from Massachusetts, Massachusetts Governor Charlie Baker, and novelist Junot Díaz)[184][185][186] and on November 17, 2016 at the New England Women's Policy Conference also in the university's Campus Center ballroom.[187] On April 15, 2015, linguist and public intellectual Noam Chomsky spoke at the university.[188]

On June 4, 2015, the university honored Massachusetts Governor Deval Patrick at the university's Golden Gala at the Boston Seaport World Trade Center.[189][190] Governor Patrick would return to the campus out of office on May 4, 2016 to meet with students from the new School for Global Inclusion and Social Development in the Integrated Sciences Complex.[191] On January 25, 2016, a second new academic building opened, University Hall,[192] and the following month on February 5, the university announced that it would construct the first residential facilities in the university's history.[193][194] On April 20, 2016, the university announced that U.S. Representative Seth Moulton from Massachusetts's 6th congressional district would give the commencement address at the 2016 graduation ceremony, which he did on May 27, 2016.[195][196][197][198] On September 13, 2016, U.S. News & World Report ranked UMass Boston within the first tier of national universities on its Best Colleges Ranking for the first time in the university's history, tied at number 220,[199] and the following year, U.S. News & World Report elevated the university's ranking to a tie at number 202.[200] On October 19, 2016, Vice President Biden returned to the university to speak at the EMK Institute.[201][202][203] On May 7, 2017, President Obama returned to the university to receive the Profile in Courage Award at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum.[204][205]

On March 3, 2017, former Bowdoin College president Barry Mills was appointed the university's deputy chancellor and chief operating officer. In this role, he oversaw the academic and research program and campus operations.[206][207][208] On April 5, 2017, university officials announced that Chancellor J. Keith Motley would resign at the end of the academic calendar year on June 30, take a one-year sabbatical, and return as a tenured faculty member.[209][210] Mills became interim chancellor on July 1 after Motley's resignation.[211] According to University of Massachusetts President Marty Meehan, Mills will serve as interim chancellor "until [university] finances are stabilized and the university is positioned to attract a world-class chancellor through a global search."[212] On April 24, 2017, Massachusetts Governor Charlie Baker announced that the state government capital budget for fiscal year 2018 would include $78 million towards repairs for fixing the campus parking garage. According to UMass President Marty Meehan, Baker's commitment of funds were "the most significant investment made by any administration in the 40 years since construction flaws in the substructure became known."[213][214][215]

TimelineEdit

(from UMass Boston website,[216] note that this also contains the history of Boston State College)

  • 1851 – Superintendent Nathan Bishop proposes a normal school to train teachers for the elementary grades.
  • 1852 – Girls' High School conducts its first classes in the Adams School building on Mason St.
  • 1854 – Girls' High is renamed Girls' High and Normal School.
  • 1863 – Massachusetts Agricultural College (M.A.C) is founded in Amherst.
  • 1870 – The school moves to new quarters on West Newton St.
  • 1872 – Boston Normal School becomes a separate institution.
  • 1876 – Boston Normal moves to the Rice School building on Dartmouth St.
  • 1907 – Boston Normal moves to a specially built facility on Huntington Ave.
  • 1922 – Boston Normal becomes the Teachers College of the City of Boston.
  • 1931 - "M.A.C." became Massachusetts State College.
  • 1947 - "M.A.C." became University of Massachusetts.
  • 1952 – Teachers College becomes the State Teachers College at Boston.
  • 1960 – Renamed State College at Boston at 100 Arlington St. in Park Square.
  • 1964 – The University of Massachusetts Boston is established.
  • 1968 – State College at Boston renamed Boston State College.
  • 1974 – First classes at UMass Boston's Harbor Campus.
  • 1982 – Boston State College merges with UMass Boston.
  • 2004 – New UMass Boston Campus Center opens.
  • 2015 – New Integrated Sciences Complex opens.
  • 2016 – New University Hall Building opens.

CampusEdit

The UMass Boston campus from Squantum Point Park in Quincy, June 2008. The brick building in the foreground is Wheatley Hall and the white building to its right is the Campus Center.
The UMass Boston campus in April 2009 from the Morrissey Boulevard entrance. From left to right, the buildings are the Quinn Administration Building, the Healey Library, and McCormack Hall.
The JFK Presidential Library from the Columbia Point segment of the Boston HarborWalk on the UMass Boston campus. From 2014 to 2015, as part of the university's 25-Year Master Plan, the HarborWalk Improvements and Shoreline Stabilization Project constructed the benches, lighting, paved the walkway, and added some of the stone along the shoreline seen here.

Transportation and parkingEdit

UMass Boston is located off Interstate 93 and within one mile of the JFK/UMass MBTA Station on the Red Line and the Old Colony Lines of the Commuter Rail.[217] On weekdays, free shuttles run directly between the JFK/UMass station and the university's Campus Center, and alternative free shuttles (which run all week) follow a secondary route that makes intermediate stops at the Clark Athletic Center, the Massachusetts Archives, the JFK Presidential Library, and the university's Early Learning Center (although the Early Learning Center stop is skipped on weekends).[218] The MBTA Bus Routes 8 and 16, from the Kenmore Square and Forest Hills train stations respectively, end at the university's Campus Center bus circle,[219] and the MBTA program "The Ride" has drop-off locations at the university's Campus Center and the Clark Athletic Center.[220] Parking lots located directly on campus include a garage below the Campus Center and parking lots adjacent to the Science Center (called the "Beacons Lot"), the Clark Athletic Center, and the Calf Pasture Pumping Station Complex ("Lot D"). The university also owns and operates satellite parking lots (one of which is located at the former Bayside Expo Center) that have free shuttle service on weekdays as well.[221]

Campus CenterEdit

Construction for the current Campus Center began on July 20, 2001 and was opened on April 2, 2004.[130] The Upper Level of the Campus Center adjoins the bus circle[64] and contains a lobby with an information desk,[222] the campus bookstore,[223][224] the Campus Services Office,[225] the Atrium Café,[226] the Events Services Office,[227] the Undergraduate Admissions Office and Transfer Student Center,[228] the Ross Center for Disability Services,[229] the Testing Services Center,[230] the One Stop Service Center,[231] the Recycling and Sustainability Office,[130][64] and a student game room.[232] The first floor of the Campus Center adjoins the campus plaza[64] and houses the offices of the school’s Academic Support Programs,[233] the University Advising Center,[234] meeting rooms, a lounge, an indoor terrace, the school’s Food Court and Dining Area,[226] the Career Services Office,[235] and the Department of Undergraduate Studies Office.[236] The second floor adjoins the main campus catwalk,[64] and is where the Office of Global Programs,[237] the Honors College and Colloquium Room,[238] the Navitas Program,[239][64] the campus kitchens,[240] the Jumpstart Program,[241] the Office for New Student Programs,[242] the Office of Student Leadership and Community Engagement,[243] the Office of Student Housing,[244] the Office of Urban and Off-Campus Support Services (U-ACCESS),[245][64] the University Dining Club,[226] and Alumni Lounge are all located, along with additional meeting and conference rooms.[64] The third floor contains the offices of the Student Arts and Events Council (SAEC),[246] the Student Resource Centers,[247] the student government offices,[248] the offices of the student media publications,[249][64] the Office of Student Activities and Leadership,[250] and the Campus Center Ballroom along with additional lounges, meeting rooms, and conference rooms.[64] The fourth floor contains the Enrollment Management offices,[64] the Office for Merit-Based Scholarships,[251] the Office of the Registrar,[252] the Office of the Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs,[253] the Veterans Affairs office,[254] Financial Aid Services,[255] the Student Employment office,[256] the Office of the Dean of Students,[257] and the Bursar's Office,[258] along with an additional lounge and meeting room.[64]

University HallEdit

Construction for the newest general academic building on the UMass Boston campus, University Hall, broke ground on February 27, 2013,[152] and by May 2, 2014, steel construction was completed.[259] On January 25, 2016, a phased opening began,[192] and on October 17, 2016, an official ribbon cutting ceremony was held.[260] The building cost $130 million to construct, was designed by the Boston-based Wilson Architects,[261] and was constructed by the Gilbane Building Company.[262] The building is adjacent to the Campus Center bus circle and is connected to the Campus Center by an enclosed, ground-level walkway.[263] The Beacon Café is located on the building's second floor,[264][265] and the building currently houses the administrative offices of the Performing Arts Department on its second floor,[266] the Chemistry Department on its third floor,[267] and the Art Department on its fourth floor.[268]

Wheatley HallEdit

One of the original Harbor Campus buildings,[269] Wheatley Hall is named after Revolutionary War-era and first-published African-American female poet Phillis Wheatley (1753–1784) of Boston.[270][271] Its first floor adjoins the campus plaza,[263] and houses the administrative offices of the College of Education and Human Development (CEHD)[272] and the CEHD Office of Student Services.[273] Its second floor adjoins the main campus catwalk,[263] and houses the administrative offices of the College of Advancing and Professional Studies,[274] the College of Liberal Arts,[275] and the College of Science and Mathematics,[276] along with the Center for Innovation and Excellence in eLearning.[277] Its third floor is where the administrative offices of the Biology Department,[278] the Gerontology Institute,[279] the Boston Regional Office of the Massachusetts Small Business Development Center Network,[280][281] the Pension Action Center,[282] the Venture Development Center,[283] the HORIZON Center,[284] and the Child Development Unit[285] are all located. Its fourth floor contains the administrative offices of the Africana Studies Department,[286] the College of Public and Community Service,[287] and the Sociology Department,[288] as well as the Boston Writing Project,[289] the Center for Governance and Sustainability,[290] the Center for Evidence-Based Mentoring,[291] the COSMIC (Center of Science and Mathematics in Context) office,[292] the Department of Conflict Resolution, Human Security, and Global Governance,[293] Hispanic Writers Week,[289] the Institute for Learning and Teaching,[289] the Labor Resource Center,[294] Project ALERTA,[289] and the Talented and Gifted (TAG) Latino Program.[295] Its fifth floor is where the administrative offices of the American Studies Department,[296] the Economics Department,[297] the Philosophy Department,[298] the Political Science Department,[299] and the Women's and Gender Studies Department,[300] as well as the Center on Media and Society[301] are all located. The sixth floor houses the administrative offices of the Applied Linguistics Department,[302] the Communication Department,[303] and the English Department,[304] as well as the Consortium on Gender, Security and Human Rights.[305]

Science CenterEdit

The Science Center is another of the original Harbor Campus buildings.[269] Its first floor adjoins the campus plaza,[263] and contains the administrative offices of the Asian Studies Department[306] and the School for the Environment,[307] along with the Coastal Environmental Sensing Networks.[308] Its second floor adjoins the main campus catwalk,[263] and houses the College of Science and Mathematics Student Success Center office[309] and the administrative offices of the College of Nursing and Health Sciences.[310] Its third floor is where the administrative offices of the Computer Science Department,[311] the Engineering Department,[312] the Mathematics Department,[313] and the Physics Department,[314] along with the Center for Clinical Education and Research[315] are all located. Its fourth floor contains the Biology Department greenhouses.[316]

McCormack HallEdit

Named for the 45th Speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives John William McCormack from Massachusetts (1962–1971),[75] McCormack Hall is another of the original Harbor Campus buildings.[269] Its first floor adjoins the campus plaza,[263] and contains the McCormack Express café,[317] the Beacon Fitness Center,[318] the administrative office of the Andrew Fiske Memorial Center for Archaeological Research,[319][320] and the Massachusetts Office of Public Collaboration.[321] Its second floor adjoins the main campus catwalk,[263] and is where the Haitian Studies Association is located.[322] Its third floor is where the administrative offices of the Department of Public Policy and Public Affairs,[323] the Confucius Institute,[324] the Commonwealth Compact,[325] the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute,[326] the Pre-Collegiate Programs office,[327] the Sustainable Solutions Lab,[328] and the Taylor Computer Labs[329] are all located. Its fourth floor houses the administrative offices of the Anthropology Department,[319] the Classics and Religious Studies Department,[330] the History Department,[331] the Latin American and Iberian Studies Department,[332] the Latino Studies Program,[333] the Modern Languages, Literatures, and Cultures Department,[334] the Native American and Indigenous Studies Department,[335] and the Psychology Department.[336] Its fifth floor is where the administrative offices of the College of Management,[337] the Center for Collaborative Leadership,[338] the Center for Sustainable Enterprise and Regional Competitiveness,[339] and the Digital Media Lab[340] are all located.

Healey LibraryEdit

Another of the original Harbor Campus buildings,[269][75] the Healey Library is named after Joseph P. Healey, former chairman of the University of Massachusetts Board of Trustees (1969–1981).[341] Its Lower Level contains the Instructional Technology Center,[342] the AV Services and Classroom Technology office,[343] and the studios and offices of WUMB Radio.[344][345] Its Upper Level contains the Adaptive Computer Lab[346] and the Green, Gold, Purple, Red, and Macintosh General Use Computer Labs.[329] Its second floor adjoins the main campus catwalk and its entrance is adjacent to a staircase that adjoins the campus plaza,[263] and is where the library's circulation desk and the Healey Library Café are both located,[347] along with a general-use computer lab behind the café.[348] Its third floor contains the College of Management's Bloomberg New Technology Lab,[349] the Information Technology Service Desk,[350] and the Blue and White General Use Computer Labs.[329] Its fourth floor contains an additional computer lab,[329] and is where the library's Curriculum Resource Collection,[351] the Interlibrary Loan Department, Reference Services,[352] Business, Acquisitions, and Technical Services, the Reserves Department, and the Office of the University Librarian[348] are all located. Its fifth floor houses the University Archives and Special Collections[353] and the Graduate Research Center.[354] Its sixth floor is where the Spanish Resource Center and the Center for the Portuguese Language – Instituto Camões are both located.[355] Its eighth floor contains an additional computer lab,[329] and is where the Office for Faculty Development,[356][348] the Math Resource Center,[357] and the Subject Tutoring Program[358] are all located. The tenth floor houses the Center for Peace, Democracy, and Development,[359] the Center for Rebuilding Sustainable Communities after Disasters,[360] the Center for Social Development and Education,[361] the Center for Social Policy,[362] the Center for Survey Research,[363] the Center for Women in Politics and Public Policy,[364] the Edward J. Collins Jr. Center for Public Management,[365] the Institute for Asian American Studies,[366] the Mauricio Gastón Institute for Latino Community Development and Public Policy,[367] the William Joiner Institute for the Study of War and Social Consequences,[368] and the William Monroe Trotter Institute,[348] and its eleventh floor houses the Urban Harbors Institute.[369]

Quinn Administration BuildingEdit

Named for university co-founder and former Board of Trustees chairman Robert H. Quinn, who also served as Speaker of the Massachusetts House of Representatives (1967–1969) and as Massachusetts Attorney General (1969–1975),[370][75] the Quinn Administration Building is another of the original Harbor Campus buildings.[269] Its Lower Level contains the university mail room[371] and the university's print production center, Quinn Graphics.[372] Its Upper Level contains the Quinn Café,[373] the Environmental Health and Safety Office,[374] and the GoKids Boston Youth Fitness and Training Center.[375] Its first floor adjoins the campus plaza, as well as a catwalk connected to the Integrated Sciences Complex,[263] and houses the Graduate Admissions office,[376] the Office of the Vice Provost for Research and Strategic Initiatives,[377] and the Department of Public Safety.[378] Its second floor adjoins the main campus catwalk,[64] and is where the Office of Institutional Research and Policy Studies,[379] the Office of Research and Sponsored Programs,[380] the Office of Transportation Services,[381] and the University Health Services[382] are all located. Its third floor houses the Controller’s Office,[383] the Division of Government Relations and Public Affairs (which includes the Office of Communications, the Office of Community Partnerships, the Office of Community Relations, and Creative Services),[384] the administrative offices of the John W. McCormack Graduate School of Policy and Global Studies,[385] the Office of Budget and Financial Planning,[386] the Office of the Chancellor,[272] the Office of Diversity and Inclusion,[387] the Office of Human Resources,[388] the Office of the Provost,[389] and the Office of University Events and Ceremonies.[390]

Service and Supplies BuildingEdit

The last of the original Harbor Campus buildings,[75] the Service and Supplies Building can be accessed through the Quinn Administration Building.[391] The Upper Level houses the main office of the Division of Marine Operations[392] and the Facilities Department.[393]

Integrated Sciences ComplexEdit

Construction for the first new academic building on the UMass Boston campus since 1974, the Integrated Sciences Complex (ISC), broke ground on June 8, 2011,[150] and by February 16, 2012, steel construction was completed.[394] The facility officially opened for classes in the Spring 2015 semester,[176] and on April 1, 2015, an official ribbon cutting ceremony was held.[395] The building cost $182 million to construct, was designed by the Boston-based architectural firm Goody Clancy, was constructed by Walsh Brothers, and the construction was managed by the Massachusetts Division of Capital Asset Management. The construction was funded by the UMass Building Authority, Mass Development,[396] and the Commonwealth of Massachusetts through the Higher Education Bond Bill signed by Governor Deval Patrick on August 7, 2008.[397][136] The ISC is connected to the Quinn Administration Building by a catwalk on the ISC's second floor and Quinn's first floor.[263] Its first floor contains the Sandbox Lab,[398] Physics Department laboratories, and the ISC Café.[399] Its second floor contains Biology Department teaching laboratories and School for the Environment offices and laboratories. Its third floor contains Chemistry Department laboratories and additional Biology Department laboratories.[400] Its fourth floor houses the UMass Boston Baby Lab,[401] the Center for Personalized Cancer Therapy,[402] the Human Vision Laboratory,[403] and additional Psychology Department laboratories.[400] Its fifth floor houses the Animal Resources Core Facility,[404] the Lab of Neuroepigenetics and Genomics,[405] the Park Neuroendocrinology Laboratory,[406] and additional Biology and Psychology Department laboratories.[400]

Clark Athletic Center and Monan ParkEdit

Construction for the Catherine Forbes Clark Athletic Center broke ground in 1978[407] and was completed in 1979.[75] The first floor of the Clark Athletic Center has an entrance that adjoins the campus plaza and a shuttle stop outside its Lower Level that connects to University Drive North.[263] The building has a strength and conditioning center,[408] and on its Lower Level, a swimming pool,[409] an ice rink and hockey arena,[410] and a gymnasium,[411] and the latter three have open recreation hours on weekdays.[412][413][414] The outdoor softball field is currently the only outdoor facility at the Clark Athletic Center;[415][416] Boston College High School's James Cotter Field is serving as the temporary facility of the university's soccer and lacrosse programs and is the practice facility of the university's track and field programs.[417] Boston College High School's tennis courts also serve as the home of the university's men's and women's tennis programs.[418] Across University Drive West from the Clark Athletic Center,[263] construction for a new baseball field, J. Donald Monan, SJ Park, broke ground on June 11, 2015 and was scheduled to be completed by December 1 of that year. The construction was supported by a $2 million gift from the Yawkey Foundation and was built with the exact dimensions of Fenway Park.[419][420] The facility serves as the joint home of the UMass Boston Beacons and the Boston College High School baseball teams.[421] The Beacons baseball team practiced at Monan Park for the first time on February 1, 2016,[422] and on March 7, 2016, beat the MIT Engineers in the stadium's first-ever game.[423] UMass Boston and Boston College High School held a dedication for the park on May 6, 2016.[424]

Boston HarborWalk and Division of Marine Operations facilitiesEdit

The Boston HarborWalk follows the Boston Harbor shoreline that surrounds the UMass Boston campus.[263] On the southern shoreline of the campus, across the HarborWalk and in between Wheatley and McCormack Halls, are the Fox Point Landing facilities of the UMass Boston Division of Marine Operations. The facilities include a dock, pavilion, and storage facility. On the northern shoreline of the campus and adjacent to the JFK Presidential Library is the John T. Fallon State Pier, which is also operated by the Division of Marine Operations.[425] On July 17, 2015, an 800-foot segment of the HarborWalk between the JFK Presidential Library and the Harbor Point Apartments on Mount Vernon Street was opened, and features a paved walkway, benches, lighting, gathering spaces, and an artwork display area.[426] Construction for the walkway took place between 2014 and 2015, cost $4 million, and required adding stone along the shoreline to stabilize it. Much of the stone was blocks of granite unearthed by the Big Dig and was donated by the Massachusetts Department of Transportation.[168] From August 29 to August 30, 2016, the UMass Boston segment of the HarborWalk was closed from Morrissey Boulevard to the Massachusetts Archives to install new utility lines near the Fox Point Dock.[427] From December 1 to December 16, 2016, the UMass Boston segment of the HarborWalk closed for pavement repairs and construction of a new boat dock landing platform at Fox Point that opened in the spring of 2017.[428]

Off-site locationsEdit

UMass Boston's Institute for New England Native American Studies and Institute for Community Inclusion (UMass Boston's joint program with Boston Children's Hospital that is part of the national Association of University Centers on Disabilities)[429] have their main offices on the fourth floor of the Bayside Office Center at 150 Mount Vernon Street,[430][431] which is adjacent to the former Bayside Expo Center and down the street from the main campus.[263] UMass Boston's Early Learning Center that is accredited by the National Association for the Education of Young Children is located at 2 Harbor Point Boulevard in the Harbor Point Apartments complex adjacent to the campus.[432][263] UMass Boston's Biology Department and School for the Environment also have a field station on Nantucket.[433][434]

Future campus developmentEdit

On December 7, 2009, a 25-Year Master Plan was published, outlining future campus development and construction projects, which included the construction of the Integrated Sciences Complex and University Hall, as well as the improvements to the Boston HarborWalk.[435][436][136] Future projects include:

  • A $45 million plan currently being led by CannonDesign, funded by the UMass Building Authority, and managed by Hill International to renovate Wheatley and McCormack Halls and demolish the original Science Center,[437]
  • A $164 million project to develop a new utility corridor and roadway network being led by BVH Integrated Services, Inc. and built by Bond Brothers, which began in the spring of 2013,[153]
  • A $120 million project being led by Capstone Development Partners, built by Shawmut Construction, and designed by Elkus Manfredi Architects to construct the first residential facilities in the university's history, with two wings located along University Drive North and West and one set back from Mount Vernon Street, which was approved in early 2016,[438] broke ground on December 1, 2016,[439] completed steel construction on August 3, 2017,[440] and is expected to open in the fall of 2018,[441]
  • A $71 million project being funded by the UMass Building Authority, managed by Skanska, built by Suffolk Construction, and designed by Fennick McCredie Architecture to construct the university's first free-standing parking garage located in between Monan Park and University Drive West,[442][263] which broke ground on January 26, 2017, and whose construction expected to continue through the spring of 2018,[443]
  • A second general-purpose academic building (General Academic Building No. 2), which received $100 million in state funding in 2012 and that is to built next to Wheatley Hall in between University Drives South and East and the Campus Center bus stop,[444][445][136][435]
  • A phased demolition of the former Bayside Expo Center building in order to expand the parking area, build new pedestrian walkways connecting Mount Vernon Street with the Dorchester Shores Reservation and the HarborWalk, and improve the lighting, landscaping, bike racks, and security devices.[446][447]

AcademicsEdit

Distribution of UMass Boston undergraduate student body by college (2015–2016)[448][449]
College Undergraduate Major Bachelor's Degrees Conferred
Liberal Arts 5,102 (40.55%) 1,129 (42.35%)
Science & Mathematics[note 3] 3,288 (26.13%) 377 (14.14%)
Management 2,147 (17.06%) 531 (19.92%)
Nursing & Health Sciences 1,698 (13.50%) 521 (19.54%)
Education & Human Development 256 (2.19%) 59 (2.21%)
Public & Community Service[note 4] 46 (0.37%) 45 (1.69%)
Advancing & Professional Studies 45 (0.36%) 4 (0.15%)
University Totals 12,582 (100.00%) 2,666 (100.00%)

The university confers bachelor's, master's, and doctoral degrees, and also operates certificate programs and a corporate, continuing, and distance learning program.

There are eleven schools and colleges at UMass Boston: the College of Liberal Arts, College of Science and Mathematics, School for the Environment, College of Management, College of Nursing and Health Sciences, College of Public and Community Service, College of Education and Human Development, John W. McCormack Graduate School of Policy Studies and Global Studies, School for Global Inclusion and Social Development, Honors College, and College of Advancing and Professional Studies (CAPS) .

The university is a member of the Urban 13 universities, alongside schools like Temple University and the University of Pittsburgh.

University rankings
National
Forbes[450] 551
U.S. News & World Report[451] 202
Washington Monthly[452] 210
Global
QS[453] 601-650
U.S. News & World Report[454] 553

According to the UMass Boston Office of Institutional Research and Policy Studies, in the 2015–2016 academic year, the five most popular majors at the university were Management, Biology, Psychology, Exercise and Health Sciences, and Nursing. Within the College of Liberal Arts, the five most popular majors were Psychology, Criminal Justice, Economics, Communication Studies, and English. Within the College of Science and Mathematics, the five most popular majors were Biology, Computer Science, Information Technology, Biochemistry, and Environmental Sciences. Within the College of Management, the five most popular concentrations were No Concentration, Accounting, Finance, Marketing, and Leadership and Organizational Change.[448] The five most popular minors at the university were Psychology, Sociology, Biology, Criminal Justice, and Economics.[455]

AccreditationEdit

UMass Boston is accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges.[456] Additionally, the College of Management is accredited by the Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business (AACSB),[457] and the College of Nursing and Health Services hold accreditation from the National League for Nursing Accreditation Commission and the Commonwealth of Massachusetts Board of Registration in Nursing. The Family Therapy Program is accredited by the Commission on Accreditation of Marital and Family Therapy Education (COAMFTE). UMass Boston is a member of the Council of Graduate Schools[458] and the Northeastern Association of Graduate Schools.[459] UMass Boston is part of the Greater Boston Urban Education Collaborative.[460]

FacultyEdit

UMass Boston faculty by tenure status and college (2015–2016)[461]
College Total[note 5] Part-Time[note 6] Non-Tenure Track[note 7] Tenured/Tenure-Track[note 8]
Liberal Arts 489 (39.34%) 174 (35.58%) 102 (20.86%) 213 (43.56%)
Science & Mathematics 172 (13.84%) 46 (26.74%) 36 (20.93%) 90 (52.33%)
Nursing & Health Sciences 142 (11.42%) 92 (64.79%) 23 (16.20%) 27 (19.01%)
Education & Human Development 123 (9.90%) 68 (55.28%) 9 (7.32%) 46 (37.40%)
Management 119 (9.57%) 37 (31.09%) 21 (17.65%) 61 (51.26%)
McCormack Graduate School 56 (4.51%) 21 (37.50%) 6 (10.71%) 29 (51.79%)
Advancing & Professional Studies 51 (4.10%) 45 (88.24%) 6 (11.76%) 0 (0.00%)
Global Inclusion & Social Development 28 (2.25%) 19 (67.86%) 0 (0.00%) 9 (32.14%)
School for the Environment 23 (1.85%) 6 (26.09%) 3 (13.04%) 14 (60.87%)
Public & Community Service 16 (1.29%) 4 (25.00%) 0 (0.00%) 12 (75.00%)
University Totals[note 9] 1,243 (100.00%) 527 (42.39%) 210 (16.89%) 506 (40.71%)

UMass Boston's faculty of 1,243 consists of 182 tenure-track and 210 non-tenure-track professors.[461] 96 percent of the faculty hold the highest degree in their fields and the student-teacher ratio is 16:1.[462][463][464] It includes poets Lloyd Schwartz (who was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Criticism in 1994 and co-edited the Library of America's Elizabeth Bishop: Poems, Prose, and Letters in 2008),[465][466][143] Patrick Barron,[467] and Jill McDonough,[468][469] translator and Slavic philologist Diana Lewis Burgin,[470][471] linguist Donaldo Macedo,[472][473] author Padraig O'Malley,[474][475] feminist scholar Carol Cohn,[476] economists Julie A. Nelson[477][478] and Randy Albelda,[479] philosopher Lynne Tirrell,[480][481] political scientists Leila Farsakh[482] and Thomas Ferguson,[483] psychologist Sharon Lamb,[484][485] computer scientist Patrick O'Neil,[486][487][488] Monet expert Paul Hayes Tucker,[489] and physicist Benjamin Mollow, discoverer of the Mollow triplet.[490][491] Former faculty members include biblical scholar Richard A. Horsley,[492] chemist John Warner,[493] feminist writer Beverly Smith,[494] historians Edward Berkowitz,[495][496] James Green,[497] Peter Linebaugh,[498] William Andrew Moffett, Mark Peattie,[499][500] and James Turner,[501][502] literary scholar Carlo L. Golino (who served as the university's chancellor from 1973 to 1978),[14][503][504] mathematicians Amir Aczel,[505] Victor S. Miller, and Robert Thomas Seeley,[506][507] neurologist M. V. Padma Srivastava,[508] novelists Jaime Clarke,[509] Elizabeth Searle,[510] and Melanie Rae Thon,[511] philosopher Jane Roland Martin,[512] poets Martha Collins[513] and Sabra Loomis,[514] political scientists Jalal Alamgir[515] and Kent John Chabotar,[516] clinical psychologist David Lisak,[517][518] social psychologist Melanie Joy,[519] and sociologists Benjamin Bolger and Robert Dentler.[520]

Institutes and centersEdit

The following free-standing institutes and centers are administered by the Office of the Provost and Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs.[521]

  • Center for Social Development and Education[522]
  • Center for Survey Research[523]
  • Institute for Asian American Studies[524]
  • Institute for Community Inclusion[525]
  • Massachusetts Office of Public Collaboration[526]
  • The Mauricio Gastón Institute for Latino Community Development and Public Policy[527]
  • Urban Harbors Institute[528]
  • Venture Development Center[529]
  • William Joiner Institute for the Study of War and Social Consequences[530]
  • William Monroe Trotter Institute for the Study of Black Culture[531]

The following university-wide institutes and centers are operationally managed by collective leadership teams appointed by the Provost and Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs.[521]

  • Center of Science and Mathematics in Context[532]
  • Center for Personalized Cancer Therapy (a collaborative venture with the Dana–Farber/Harvard Cancer Center)[533]
  • Confucius Institute[534]
  • Developmental Sciences Research Center
  • Institute for Early Education Leadership and Innovation[535]
  • Institute for International and Comparative Education[536]
  • Sustainable Solutions Lab[537]

The following institutes and centers are administered by their college or department.[521]

AthleticsEdit

Intercollegiate athletics, intramurals, and recreation for the students, staff, and faculty are the primary programs of the UMass Boston Department of Athletics. The department offers 18 varsity sports and is a member of the NCAA's Division III. UMass Boston, known by their nickname: the Beacons, has teams competing in the ECAC, the Little East Conference, and ECAC East Ice Hockey. The Beacons have been named All-Americans 93 times in seven sports. The women's indoor and outdoor track & field teams have won four NCAA team championships and 38 NCAA individual championships.[569] In the years 1999 through 2006 the National Consortium for Academics and Sports named the Department of Athletics at UMass Boston first in the country for community service.

Student activitiesEdit

UMass Boston's independent, student run and financed newspaper is The Mass Media. Other student publications include the yearbook,[570] Watermark[571] arts and literary magazine, and The Beacon monthly humor magazine. UMass Boston also owns and operates WUMB-FM (91.9), a 24-hour, public, noncommercial radio station that broadcasts folk music programs and produces the award-winning public and cultural affairs program, Commonwealth Journal.[344][572][573]

UMass Boston's undergraduates are represented by the Undergraduate Student Government, which consists of the Undergraduate Student Senate, the executive office of the USG President, and the office of the USG Chief Justice. UMass Boston's graduate students are represented by the Graduate Student Assembly. UMass Boston's graduate student employees (teaching assistants, research assistants, and administrative assistants) are represented by the Graduate Employee Organization/UAW Local 1596—UMass Boston Chapter.

The university also has a large waterfront recreation program. The Division of Marine Operations operates the Universities waterfront which supports recreational and Environmental education programs. Full-Time Umass Boston students are offered free sailing lessons and boat rentals, paddleboards, kayaks and harbor cruises. Marine Operations recently developed the U-Sea Fund Grant for UMass Boston Faculty who are interested in developing a classroom component around our ocean environment. Starting Summer 2011 Marine Operations will work in conjunction with B&G, Boating in Boston, to offer a sailing camp for youth up to age 18. Boating in Boston has operated for years in other locations and have shown considerable interest in UMass Boston's grand waterfront.

National student societies or professional organizations with active local or student chapters at UMass Boston include Alpha Lambda Delta,[574][575] the American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology,[576][577] College Democrats of America,[578][579] Delta Sigma Pi,[580][581][582] Free the Children,[583][584] the Golden Key International Honour Society,[585][586][587] the National Student Nurses' Association,[588][589] Phi Delta Epsilon,[590][583][591] the Public Interest Research Group,[592][593] the Society for the Advancement of Chicanos/Hispanics and Native Americans in Science,[594][595] the Society of Physics Students,[583][596] and Young Americans for Liberty.[597][598] The American Chemical Society had a student chapter at UMass Boston, but as of the Fall 2016 semester it is inactive.[583][599][note 10][600][601]

Notable alumniEdit

NotesEdit

  1. ^ There are three other public educational institutions in Boston: Roxbury Community College, Bunker Hill Community College, and the Massachusetts College of Art and Design. There are also many private colleges and universities in and around the city.
  2. ^ Such activism led Chancellor Broderick to approve the formation of a task force led by sociology professor James Blackwell – the university's only tenured African American faculty member – and English professor Mary Anne Ferguson that recommended the hiring of a university affirmative action officer to ensure the equal consideration of minority and woman faculty candidates, and by the mid-1970s, for the UMass Boston Sociology Department to have one-third of its members be black and 40 percent be women – higher ratios than were typical of a university that was neither historically black nor a women's college. Blackwell and Ferguson would go on to play leading roles in establishing the Black and Women's Studies Departments as well.
  3. ^ These figures include the students majoring in and received bachelor's degrees in Environmental Sciences, which is also part of the School for the Environment.
  4. ^ These figures include the students majoring in and received bachelor's degrees in Community Development, which is also part of the School for the Environment.
  5. ^ The percentages in this column are the ratios of the total number of faculty members in a college relative to the number of faculty members in the university as a whole.
  6. ^ The percentages in this column are the ratios of part-time faculty members in the college relative to the total faculty members of the individual college.
  7. ^ The percentages in this column are the ratios of non-tenure track faculty members in the college relative to the total faculty members of the individual college.
  8. ^ The percentages in this column are the ratios of tenured or tenure-track faculty members in the college relative to the total faculty members of the individual college.
  9. ^ The percentages in this row are the ratios of the total numbers of faculty members in each column's category relative to the number of faculty members in the university as a whole.
  10. ^ However, the American Chemical Society still certifies the Bachelor of Science in Chemistry degree at UMass Boston.

ReferencesEdit

FootnotesEdit

  1. ^ "2015 REPORT ON ANNUAL INDICATORS University Performance Measurement System July 2015" (PDF). University of Massachusetts. 
  2. ^ Full Time/Part Time Faculty and Staff by Gender and Race/Ethnicity – Fall 2016 (PDF), Office of Institutional Research and Policy Studies, UMass Boston, 2016, retrieved March 10, 2017 
  3. ^ Student Enrollment by Race/Ethnicity and College – Fall 2016 (PDF), Office of Institutional Research and Policy Studies, UMass Boston, 2016, retrieved March 10, 2017 
  4. ^ The Mass Boston Brand Manual (PDF). 2009-01-08. Retrieved 2017-09-13. 
  5. ^ Moore, Galen, "The 10 biggest colleges and universities in Mass.", Boston Business Journal, Wednesday, May 30, 2012
  6. ^ Feldberg, p. 3
  7. ^ Feldberg, p. 4
  8. ^ Feldberg, p. 5
  9. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 8
  10. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 10
  11. ^ Feldberg, p. 9-10
  12. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 15
  13. ^ Feldberg, p. 17
  14. ^ a b c d Chancellors & Provosts (1965-Present) – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  15. ^ Feldberg, p. 29–36
  16. ^ Feldberg, pp. 36–37
  17. ^ Feldberg, p. 40
  18. ^ Feldberg, p. 38–45
  19. ^ Feldberg, p. 18
  20. ^ Feldberg, p. 20-21
  21. ^ Feldberg, p. 24
  22. ^ Feldberg, p. 34
  23. ^ Feldberg, p. 27
  24. ^ Feldberg, pp. 50–52
  25. ^ a b c Feldberg, p. 73
  26. ^ Feldberg, p. 49
  27. ^ Feldberg, p. 26
  28. ^ Feldberg, p. 115
  29. ^ "UMB Founding Day Convocation", The Mass Media newspaper, v. 1, issue 1, November 16, 1966.
  30. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 152
  31. ^ a b Scheible, Sue (September 11, 2004). "Monteith is a pioneer at WUMB". The Patriot Ledger. Retrieved August 19, 2017. 
  32. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 53
  33. ^ Feldberg, pp. 67–69
  34. ^ Feldberg, pp. 53–67
  35. ^ Feldberg, p. 55
  36. ^ Feldberg, p. 56
  37. ^ a b c Feldberg, p. 59
  38. ^ Feldberg, pp. 59–60
  39. ^ Feldberg, pp. 61–63
  40. ^ Feldberg, pp. 109–115
  41. ^ Feldberg, pp. 64–67
  42. ^ Feldberg, pp. 73–83
  43. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 76
  44. ^ a b c Feldberg, p. 74
  45. ^ Feldberg, p. 73–74
  46. ^ Campus by the Sea :: UMass Boston Historic Documents, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved August 5, 2017 
  47. ^ a b c Feldberg, p. 77
  48. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 87
  49. ^ Boston College High School – Our History, Boston College High School, retrieved August 18, 2017 
  50. ^ Feldberg, p. 79
  51. ^ Feldberg, pp. 79–81
  52. ^ Feldberg, p. 81
  53. ^ Feldberg, p. 82
  54. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 89
  55. ^ Feldberg, p. 92
  56. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 91
  57. ^ a b c Feldberg, p. 99
  58. ^ a b c Feldberg, p. 105
  59. ^ Feldberg, p. 47
  60. ^ Feldberg, p. 100
  61. ^ Feldberg, p. 84
  62. ^ Feldberg, pp. 99–100
  63. ^ Feldberg, p. 93–98
  64. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Campus Center Map (PDF), University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  65. ^ a b c Feldberg, p. 97
  66. ^ Cf. "Statements from The Library at University of Massachusetts Boston Harbor Campus published in 1974 when the library opened". "Healey Library -- Opened Spring 1974 -- Architect: Harry Weese. Statements from The Library at University of Massachusetts Boston Harbor Campus published in 1974 when the library opened. Harry Weese, Architect: "The library at the University of Massachusetts' Dorchester campus manages to occupy the central position, not at the end of the axis, but between two structural building continiuums linked by second-story access, facing a plaza. It remains the nexus, the place of quiet, redolent of knowledge."
  67. ^ Feldberg, p. 93
  68. ^ University Roots – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved August 9, 2017 
  69. ^ a b c Feldberg, p. 98
  70. ^ "UMass starts design on new science building", The Dorchester Reporter, August 14, 2008. "Now that Gov. Deval Patrick has signed the $2.2 billion higher education bond bill - $125 million of which will go for improvements at the UMass Boston campus – college administrators are hot to trot to begin transforming the 70s-era Columbia Point campus that is often referred to as a 'fortress" or a 'prison.'"
  71. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 102
  72. ^ Feldberg, pp. 107–109
  73. ^ Feldberg, pp. 105–107
  74. ^ Feldberg, p. 107
  75. ^ a b c d e f Facilities Facts – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  76. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 116
  77. ^ Feldberg, pp. 115–116
  78. ^ Feldberg, p. 116–119
  79. ^ Belcher, Jonathan (31 December 2011). "Changes to Transit Service in the MBTA district" (PDF). NETransit. Retrieved 15 January 2012. 
  80. ^ Feldberg, p. 121–123
  81. ^ Viser, Matt; and Phillips, Frank, "Waves of scandal rattle Beacon Hill", The Boston Globe, November 2, 2008. "The State House was engulfed in scandal in the 1970's over bribes given to legislators by the contractor building the University of Massachusetts' Boston campus. The Senate majority leader, Joseph J.C. DiCarlo of Revere; a ranking Senate Republican leader, Ronald A. MacKenzie; and James A. Kelly Jr., the Senate Ways and Means chairman, all were convicted in federal court and sentenced to jail time."
  82. ^ Farrell, David (February 20, 1977). "Two senators on trial". The Boston Globe. 
  83. ^ Hogarty, Richard A. (2002). Massachusetts Politics and Public Policy: Studies in Power and Leadership. University of Massachusetts Press. pp. 242–246. 
  84. ^ Feldberg, p. 94
  85. ^ Feldberg, p. 123
  86. ^ Feldberg, p. 127
  87. ^ a b c Feldberg, p. 124
  88. ^ Feldberg, p. 129
  89. ^ Feldberg, p. 127–129
  90. ^ Feldberg, p. 128
  91. ^ Feldberg, p. 131
  92. ^ Feldberg, p. 129–130
  93. ^ Feldberg, p. 130–132
  94. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 103
  95. ^ Feldberg, p. 130
  96. ^ Feldberg, pp. 132–134
  97. ^ Feldberg, p. 134–135
  98. ^ Feldberg, p. 119
  99. ^ Feldberg, p. 119–121
  100. ^ a b c Feldberg, p. 141
  101. ^ Broadcasting & Cable Yearbook 1999 (PDF). 1999. pp. D–208–14. Retrieved August 19, 2017. 
  102. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 125
  103. ^ Feldberg, p. 135
  104. ^ Feldberg, p. 143
  105. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 138
  106. ^ Locke, Colleen (October 5, 2017). "Dukakis and Bulger, Stars of Mass. Politics, Talk Policy with UMass Boston Students". UMass Boston News. Retrieved October 6, 2017. 
  107. ^ a b c Feldberg, p. 149
  108. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 157
  109. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 146
  110. ^ Feldberg, pp. 143–144
  111. ^ Feldberg, pp. 144–145
  112. ^ Feldberg, p. 139
  113. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 180
  114. ^ University of Massachusetts Boston – Arts on the Point, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved August 19, 2017 
  115. ^ Feldberg, p. 152–153
  116. ^ Feldberg, p. 149–150
  117. ^ Feldberg, p. 150–151
  118. ^ Feldberg, p. 145
  119. ^ a b c Feldberg, p. 153
  120. ^ History of UMass Boston – A Growing Presence – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved August 18, 2017 
  121. ^ President Bill Clinton visits UMass Boston :: Mass. Memories Road Show, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved August 18, 2017 
  122. ^ President Clinton visits UMass Boston :: Mass. Memories Road Show, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved August 18, 2017 
  123. ^ Feldberg, p. 163
  124. ^ "Thousands stage rowdy protest outside UMass-Boston entrance". Boston.com. October 3, 2000. Retrieved August 19, 2017. 
  125. ^ FEC Report (PDF), Federal Election Commission, retrieved August 19, 2017 
  126. ^ Feldberg, p. 154
  127. ^ Feldberg, p. 188
  128. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 169
  129. ^ Feldberg, p. 155
  130. ^ a b c d Campus Center – Quick Facts – History – Mission – Services (PDF), University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  131. ^ Feldberg, p. 166–167
  132. ^ Feldberg, p. 167
  133. ^ University of Massachusetts, Boston Campus Center, Boston by Kallmann McKinnell & Wood Architects, Kallmann McKinnell & Wood, retrieved August 19, 2017 
  134. ^ Feldberg, p. 167–169
  135. ^ Feldberg, p. 175
  136. ^ a b c d e f g h i University of Massachusetts Boston – Master Plan Construction Timeline, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  137. ^ Feldberg, p. 173
  138. ^ Silva, Cristina (July 21, 2006). "UMass closes big garage in Boston". Boston.com. Retrieved August 19, 2017. 
  139. ^ Feldberg, p. 173–175
  140. ^ Transcript of Barack Obama commencement remarks at UMASS/Boston – University of Massachusetts Boston, June 2, 2006, Boston, Massachusetts
  141. ^ Feldberg, p. 175–176
  142. ^ "J. Keith Motley Steps Down as Chancellor of UMass Boston". UMass Boston News. April 5, 2017. Retrieved August 4, 2017. 
  143. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 177
  144. ^ Feldberg, p. 181–182
  145. ^ Feldberg, p. 177–179
  146. ^ Feldberg, p. 171
  147. ^ Feldberg, p. 180–181
  148. ^ Forry, Ed (December 16, 2009). "UMass-Boston seeks to buy Bayside Expo; Motley says no plans for dorms". The Dorchester Reporter. 
  149. ^ "EMK Institute Holds Groundbreaking on UMass Boston Campus". UMass Boston News. April 8, 2011. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  150. ^ a b "UMass Boston Breaks Ground on $155 Million Integrated Sciences Complex". UMass Boston News. June 8, 2011. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  151. ^ "Clark Center Gym Renovations to Begin". UMass Boston News. March 15, 2012. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  152. ^ a b "UMass Boston Breaks Ground on $113 Million General Academic Building No. 1". UMass Boston News. February 27, 2013. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  153. ^ a b UMass Boston Utility Corridor and Roadway Relocation Project – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 13, 2017 
  154. ^ "Research Re-envisioned for the 21st Century: A Strategic Opportunity Assessment" (PDF). Battelle Technology Partnership Practice. 2006. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  155. ^ Feldberg, p. 170
  156. ^ a b Feldberg, p. 184
  157. ^ Feldberg, p. 159
  158. ^ "Fulfilling the Promise: A Blueprint for UMass Boston" (PDF). University of Massachusetts Boston. September 26, 2011. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  159. ^ "University of Massachusetts Boston – Strategic Plan". University of Massachusetts Boston. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  160. ^ "Strategic Planning 2010–2025 – Fulfilling the Promise: The IDT Report – University of Massachusetts Boston". University of Massachusetts Boston. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  161. ^ Feldberg, p. 185
  162. ^ Why UMass Boston? – Creativity & Innovation – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved August 20, 2017 
  163. ^ Sustainability Pioneer and Expert Kamaljit Bawa – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved August 20, 2017 
  164. ^ a b c Feldberg, p. 196
  165. ^ Feldberg, p. 200
  166. ^ About the Nantucket Field Station – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved August 20, 2017 
  167. ^ Feldberg, p. 193
  168. ^ a b HarborWalk – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  169. ^ Feldberg, p. 151
  170. ^ Feldberg, p. 166
  171. ^ "Governor Patrick Celebrates New Integrated Sciences Complex at UMass Boston". UMass Boston News. October 23, 2014. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  172. ^ Feldberg, Michael (2015), UMass Boston at 50: A Fiftieth-Anniversary History of the University of Massachusetts Boston, Amherst, MA: University of Massachusetts Press, ISBN 978-1-62534-169-3 
  173. ^ Feldberg, pp. 150–153
  174. ^ Feldberg, p. 192
  175. ^ Feldberg, p. 150
  176. ^ a b "Integrated Sciences Complex Opens". UMass Boston News. January 26, 2015. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  177. ^ Adams, Dan (January 5, 2015). "UMass Boston hopes new facility highlights academics". The Boston Globe. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  178. ^ "Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate to welcome President Obama for Dedication on March 30, 2015". Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate. March 16, 2015. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  179. ^ "Edward M. Kennedy Institute Welcomes President Barack Obama to Campus March 30". UMass Boston News. March 26, 2015. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  180. ^ "MEDIA ADVISORY – EMK Institute March 30 Dedication Speaker Lineup". Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate. March 27, 2015. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  181. ^ "Edward M. Kennedy Institute For the U.S. Senate Opens with Historic Ceremony featuring President Obama, Vice President Biden & Other Dignitaries". Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate. March 30, 2015. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  182. ^ "Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate Opens". UMass Boston News. March 31, 2015. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  183. ^ Locke, Colleen (April 2, 2015). "Sen. Elizabeth Warren Co-Hosts College Affordability Forum at UMass Boston". UMass Boston News. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  184. ^ "Junot Diaz, Senator Warren, Governor Baker Headline EMK Institute Fall Programs". Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate. September 18, 2015. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  185. ^ "Getting to the Point with Senator Elizabeth Warren". Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate. September 27, 2015. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  186. ^ "Across the Aisle – A bipartisan conversation on the Opioid Epidemic". Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate. October 26, 2015. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  187. ^ "Senator Warren to Join Constituents at Women’s Policy Conference Friday". UMass Boston News. November 17, 2016. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  188. ^ Pinkert, Anna (April 15, 2015). "Noam Chomsky Speaks at UMass Boston". UMass Boston News. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  189. ^ "UMass Boston to Honor Deval Patrick at Golden Gala". UMass Boston News. June 1, 2015. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  190. ^ Pinkert, Anna (June 5, 2015). "UMass Boston Honors Deval Patrick, Introduces Just Imagine Campaign at Golden Gala". UMass Boston News. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  191. ^ "Former Governor Deval Patrick Visits Campus". UMass Boston News. May 10, 2016. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  192. ^ a b Fisher-Pinkert, Anna (January 25, 2016). "UMass Boston Opens University Hall to Students". UMass Boston News. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  193. ^ "UMass Boston to Offer Student Housing in 2018". UMass Boston News. February 5, 2016. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  194. ^ Leung, Shirley (October 2, 2015). "Even without Olympics, UMass Boston should still build dorms". The Boston Globe. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  195. ^ Valencia, Crystal (April 20, 2016). "Congressman Seth Moulton to Address UMass Boston Class of 2016". UMass Boston News. Retrieved August 18, 2017. 
  196. ^ Valencia, Crystal (May 27, 2016). "Congressman Seth Moulton to Address UMass Boston Class at Today’s Commencement". UMass Boston News. Retrieved August 18, 2017. 
  197. ^ Moulton, Seth (May 27, 2016). "Congressman Seth Moulton’s 2016 UMass Boston Commencement Address". UMass Boston News. Retrieved August 18, 2017. 
  198. ^ Valencia, Crystal (May 30, 2016). "Congressman Seth Moulton to UMass Boston Grads: Live Your Life with Courage". UMass Boston News. Retrieved August 18, 2017. 
  199. ^ "U.S. News & World Report Ranks UMass Boston in Top Tier Nationally". UMass Boston News. September 13, 2016. Retrieved August 22, 2017. 
  200. ^ Valencia, Crystal (September 12, 2017). "U.S. News & World Report Ranks UMass Boston in Top Tier Nationally for Second Straight Year". UMass Boston News. Retrieved September 12, 2017. 
  201. ^ "Vice President Joe Biden to Speak at Edward M. Kennedy Institute on Cancer Moonshot Initiative". Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate. October 12, 2016. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  202. ^ "Vice President Biden Visit: Major Traffic Delays Tomorrow, October 19". UMass Boston News. October 18, 2016. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  203. ^ "Getting to the Point: A Conversation with Vice President Joe Biden on the Cancer Moonshot Initiative". Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate. October 19, 2016. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  204. ^ "News Release – John F. Kennedy Presidential Library & Museum – Former President Barack H. Obama Announced as Recipient of 2017 John F. Kennedy Profile in Courage Award". John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum. March 2, 2017. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  205. ^ "Barack H. Obama – John F. Kennedy Presidential Library & Museum". John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum. May 7, 2017. Retrieved August 20, 2017. 
  206. ^ Krantz, Laura (March 14, 2017). "UMass Boston chancellor’s authority is diluted amid campus financial woes". The Boston Globe. Retrieved March 15, 2017. 
  207. ^ Battenfeld, Joe (March 8, 2017). "Battenfeld: Cash-strapped school makes $250G hire". Boston Herald. Retrieved March 15, 2017. 
  208. ^ "Barry Mills Appointed Deputy Chancellor and Chief Operating Officer at UMass Boston". UMass Boston News. March 3, 2017. Retrieved March 15, 2017. 
  209. ^ Krantz, Laura (April 5, 2017). "Motley to step down as UMass Boston chancellor". The Boston Globe. Retrieved April 7, 2017. 
  210. ^ Larkin, Max; O'Keefe, Caitlin; Chakrabarti, Meghna (April 6, 2017). "J. Keith Motley, UMass Boston Chancellor, To Step Down". WBUR. Retrieved April 7, 2017. 
  211. ^ "Board of Trustees Officially Appoints Barry Mills Interim Chancellor of UMass Boston". UMass Boston News. July 17, 2017. Retrieved July 18, 2017. 
  212. ^ Norton, Michael P. (April 6, 2017). "Stoughton's Keith Motley to step down as UMass-Boston chancellor". The Patriot Ledger. Retrieved April 7, 2017. 
  213. ^ Lannan, Katie (April 24, 2017). "UMass Boston: Gov. Baker's Capital Budget Will Fund Needed Garage Repairs". WGBH. Retrieved May 9, 2017. 
  214. ^ "Baker will commit $78 million to UMass Boston garage project". Boston.com. April 24, 2017. Retrieved May 9, 2017. 
  215. ^ Krantz, Laura (April 24, 2017). "Baker will commit $78 million to UMass Boston garage project". The Boston Globe. Retrieved May 9, 2017. 
  216. ^ "History of the University of Massachusetts Boston – University of Massachusetts Boston". 
  217. ^ Public Transportation – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 10, 2017 
  218. ^ Public Transportation – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 10, 2017 
  219. ^ Public Transportation – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 10, 2017 
  220. ^ Public Transportation – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 10, 2017 
  221. ^ Parking on Campus – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 10, 2017 
  222. ^ Information Desk – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  223. ^ Campus Store – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  224. ^ University of Massachusetts Boston Bookstore, Apparel, Merchandise & Gifts, eFollett, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  225. ^ Campus Services – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  226. ^ a b c Dining Services at the UMass Boston Campus Center – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  227. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  228. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  229. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  230. ^ Academic Support Services and Undergraduate Studies – University Advising Center – Testing Services – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  231. ^ The One Stop – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  232. ^ UMass Boston Campus Center Game Room, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  233. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  234. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  235. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  236. ^ Undergraduate Studies – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  237. ^ Office of Global Programs – Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  238. ^ Honors College – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  239. ^ Navitas at UMass Boston – About Navitas at UMB, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  240. ^ Campus Kitchen at UMass Boston – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  241. ^ Jumpstart – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  242. ^ New Student Programs – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  243. ^ Office of Student Leadership and Community Engagement – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  244. ^ Housing – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  245. ^ Student Support (U-ACCESS Program) – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  246. ^ Student Arts and Events Council (SAEC) – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  247. ^ Student Resource Centers – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  248. ^ Student Government – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  249. ^ Student Media – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  250. ^ Life on Campus – Student Involvement – Office of Student Activities and Leadership – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  251. ^ Scholarships – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  252. ^ Office of the Registrar – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  253. ^ Student Affairs – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  254. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  255. ^ Financial Aid – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  256. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  257. ^ Life on Campus – Dean of Students – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  258. ^ Bursar’s Office UMass Boston – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  259. ^ "Final Beam Raised on UMass Boston’s Newest Academic Building". UMass Boston News. May 6, 2014. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  260. ^ Valencia, Crystal (January 25, 2016). "UMass Boston Celebrates Ribbon Cutting at University Hall". UMass Boston News. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  261. ^ University Hall – Wilson Architects, Wilson Architects, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  262. ^ University Hall – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  263. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p Transportation Map (PDF), University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved June 7, 2017 
  264. ^ "UMass Boston Welcomes New and Returning Students for Start of Fall Semester". UMass Boston News. September 6, 2016. Retrieved March 22, 2017. 
  265. ^ Beacon Café, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 22, 2017 
  266. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 11, 2017 
  267. ^ Chemistry Department – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  268. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  269. ^ a b c d e University Roots – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  270. ^ Locke, Colleen (February 11, 2016). "UMass Boston Professors to Discuss Phillis Wheatley Saturday Before Theater Performance". UMass Boston News. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  271. ^ Feldberg, p. 112
  272. ^ a b Offices and Directory – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  273. ^ Department of Curriculum and Instruction – Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  274. ^ College of Advancing and Professional Studies – summer & winter courses; international, certificate/degree programs, and professional training – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  275. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  276. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  277. ^ Center for Innovation and Excellence in eLearning – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  278. ^ Biology Department – Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  279. ^ Gerontology Institute – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  280. ^ UMass Boston Massachusetts Small Business Development Center – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  281. ^ MSBDC Boston Regional Office, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  282. ^ Pension Action Center – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  283. ^ Venture Development Center – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  284. ^ Horizon Center, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  285. ^ Child Development Unit – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  286. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  287. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  288. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  289. ^ a b c d Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  290. ^ Center for Governance and Sustainability – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  291. ^ Completed Projects – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  292. ^ COSMIC – Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  293. ^ Conflict Resolution, Human Security, and Global Governance – Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  294. ^ Labor Resource Center – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  295. ^ Talented and Gifted (TAG) Latino Program – Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  296. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  297. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  298. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  299. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  300. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  301. ^ The Center on Media and Society – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  302. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  303. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  304. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  305. ^ Consortium on Gender, Security and Human Rights – Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  306. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  307. ^ School for the Environment – Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  308. ^ CESN contact, Coastal Environmental Sensing Networks, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  309. ^ Student Success Center – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  310. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  311. ^ Computer Science Department – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  312. ^ Engineering Department – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  313. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  314. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  315. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  316. ^ Greenhouse – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  317. ^ McCormack Express, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  318. ^ Recreation – Fitness & Wellness – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  319. ^ a b Anthropology Department – Staff – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  320. ^ Fiske Center, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  321. ^ Massachusetts Office of Public Collaboration – UMass Boston McCormack Graduate School of Policy and Global Studies – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  322. ^ Haitian Studies Association – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  323. ^ Contacts for Public Policy and Public Affairs – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  324. ^ Confucius Institute – Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  325. ^ Commonwealth Compact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  326. ^ Osher Lifelong Learning Center – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  327. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  328. ^ Sustainable Solutions Lab – Connect – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  329. ^ a b c d e General Use Computer Labs – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  330. ^ Classics and Religious Studies Department – Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  331. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  332. ^ Latin American and Iberian Studies – Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  333. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  334. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  335. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  336. ^ Contact – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  337. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  338. ^ Center for Collaborative Leadership – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  339. ^ Center for Sustainable Enterprise and Regional Competitiveness – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  340. ^ Digital Media Lab – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  341. ^ Q. Would you have any information about Joseph P. Healey, the person the library is named for? - Ask a Librarian, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 13, 2017 
  342. ^ Information Technology – Getting Services – Training – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  343. ^ IT – Getting Services – Web Services – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  344. ^ a b WUMB – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved February 12, 2017 
  345. ^ WUMB Radio – Directions, WUMB-FM, retrieved February 15, 2017 
  346. ^ Adaptive Computer Lab (ACL) – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  347. ^ Healey Library Café, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  348. ^ a b c d Healey Library – Floor Directory – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  349. ^ College of Management – Bloomberg – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  350. ^ Information Technology – Contact Information – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  351. ^ Home – Curriculum Resource Collection – Research Guides at the University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  352. ^ Healey Library – Reference, Outreach, and Instruction – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  353. ^ Healey Library – Archives and Special Collections – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  354. ^ Graduate Research Center – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  355. ^ Centers & Institutes – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  356. ^ Office for Faculty Development – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  357. ^ Academic Support – Tutoring Programs – Math Resource Center – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  358. ^ Academic Support – Tutoring Programs – Subject Tutoring Program – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  359. ^ Center for Peace, Democracy, and Development – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  360. ^ Center for Rebuilding Sustainable Communities after Disasters – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  361. ^ Center for Social Development and Education – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  362. ^ Center for Social Policy – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  363. ^ Center for Survey Research – Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  364. ^ Center for Women in Politics and Public Policy – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  365. ^ Edward J. Collins, Jr. Center for Public Management – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  366. ^ Institute for Asian American Studies – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  367. ^ The Mauricio Gastón Institute for Latino Community Development and Public Policy – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  368. ^ Contact Us, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  369. ^ Urban Harbors Institute – Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  370. ^ O'Sullivan, Jim (January 13, 2014). "Robert H. Quinn, former Mass. attorney general and House speaker, has died". The Boston Globe. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  371. ^ Mail Room – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  372. ^ Quinn Graphics – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  373. ^ Quinn Café, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  374. ^ Environmental Health and Safety – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  375. ^ GoKids Boston – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  376. ^ Graduate Admissions – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  377. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  378. ^ Contacting the Police – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  379. ^ Office of Institutional Research, Assessment, and Planning – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  380. ^ Office of Research and Sponsored Programs – About Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  381. ^ Getting Here – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  382. ^ University Health Services – About Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  383. ^ UMass Boston Controller's Office – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  384. ^ Division of Government Relations and Public Affairs – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  385. ^ Contact the John W. McCormack Graduate School of Policy and Global Studies – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  386. ^ Office of Budget and Financial Planning – Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  387. ^ Office of Diversity and Inclusion – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  388. ^ Contact – Human Resources, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  389. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  390. ^ University Events and Ceremonies – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  391. ^ UMass Boston Campus Map, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  392. ^ Contact Us – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  393. ^ Facilities Department. – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  394. ^ "UMass Boston Tops Off Integrated Sciences Complex Construction". UMass Boston News. February 16, 2012. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  395. ^ Valencia, Crystal (April 1, 2015). "UMass Boston Cuts Ribbon on New Integrated Sciences Complex". UMass Boston News. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  396. ^ Integrated Sciences Complex (Opened 2015) – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  397. ^ "Governor Patrick Celebrates New Integrated Sciences Complex at UMass Boston". UMass Boston News. October 23, 2014. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  398. ^ College of Science and Mathematics – Research & Publications – Sandbox Lab – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  399. ^ ISC Cafe, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  400. ^ a b c Changing the Innovation Landscape (PDF), University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  401. ^ Contact – UMASS BOSTON BABY LAB, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  402. ^ Center for Personalized Cancer Therapy (CPCT) – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  403. ^ Participate – Welcome to Human Vision Lab, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  404. ^ Animal Resources Core Facility – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  405. ^ Lab of Neuroepigentics and Genomics – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  406. ^ Park Neuroendocrinology Laboratory – Contact Us, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  407. ^ Officials breaking ground for the Catherine Forbes Clark Physical Education Center, 1978 :: University Archives Historic Photographs, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  408. ^ Athletic Performance Center – UMass Boston Athletics, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  409. ^ Clark Athletic Center Pool – UMass Boston Athletics, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  410. ^ The Beacons Ice Arena – UMass Boston Athletics, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  411. ^ Clark Athletic Center Gynasium – UMass Boston Athletics, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  412. ^ Open Swim – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  413. ^ Open Skate – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  414. ^ Open Gym – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  415. ^ Athletics – Facilities – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  416. ^ UMass Boston Softball Field – UMass Boston Athletics, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  417. ^ James Cotter Field – UMass Boston Athletics, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  418. ^ Boston College High School Tennis Courts – UMass Boston Athletics, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  419. ^ Locke, Colleen (June 12, 2015). "UMass Boston Celebrates Groundbreaking of Monan Park, a Fenway for Columbia Point". UMass Boston News. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  420. ^ Monan Park – UMass Boston Athletics, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  421. ^ Athletics – Facilities – Baseball Stadium – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 12, 2017 
  422. ^ Locke, Colleen (June 12, 2015). "Beacons Baseball Team Practices in New Monan Park for the First Time". UMass Boston News. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  423. ^ Locke, Colleen (March 8, 2016). "Beacons Baseball Shuts Out MIT in First-Ever Game at Monan Park". UMass Boston News. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  424. ^ "UMass Boston and BC High Dedicate New Monan Park Baseball Complex May 6". UMass Boston News. May 5, 2016. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  425. ^ Marine Operations – Facilities – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 13, 2017 
  426. ^ "New Section of HarborWalk Opens at UMass Boston". UMass Boston News. July 17, 2015. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  427. ^ "HarborWalk to Close August 29 for Utility Work". UMass Boston News. August 25, 2016. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  428. ^ "HarborWalk Section to Close Weekdays for Repairs and Dock Upgrades". UMass Boston News. November 30, 2016. Retrieved March 22, 2017. 
  429. ^ Institute for Community Inclusion – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 13, 2017 
  430. ^ Institute for New England Native American Studies, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 13, 2017 
  431. ^ ICI – Directions, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 13, 2017 
  432. ^ Early Learning Center – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 13, 2017 
  433. ^ Labs and Facilities – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 13, 2017 
  434. ^ Nantucket – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 13, 2017 
  435. ^ a b Master Plan – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 13, 2017 
  436. ^ Campus Master Plan for University of Massachusetts Boston (PDF), University of Massachusetts Boston, December 2009, retrieved March 13, 2017 
  437. ^ UMass Boston Renovations to Existing Academic Buildings – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 13, 2017 
  438. ^ Residence Hall 1 – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 13, 2017 
  439. ^ "UMass Boston Breaks Ground on 1,000-Bed Residence Hall". UMass Boston News. December 1, 2016. Retrieved March 13, 2017. 
  440. ^ "Final Beam Raised on UMass Boston’s First Residence Hall". UMass Boston News. August 3, 2017. Retrieved August 3, 2017. 
  441. ^ "UMass Boston to Offer Student Housing in 2018". UMass Boston News. February 5, 2016. Retrieved March 13, 2017. 
  442. ^ Parking Garage West – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 13, 2017 
  443. ^ "Parking Garage Construction Starts". UMass Boston News. February 1, 2017. Retrieved March 13, 2017. 
  444. ^ "Gov. Patrick Announces $100 Million for New Academic Building at UMass Boston". UMass Boston News. October 3, 2012. Retrieved March 13, 2017. 
  445. ^ Pinkert, Anna (October 3, 2012). "UMass Boston Honors Deval Patrick, Introduces Just Imagine Campaign at Golden Gala". UMass Boston News. Retrieved March 13, 2017. 
  446. ^ UMass Boston Bayside Property – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 22, 2017 
  447. ^ "Former Bayside Expo Coming Down". UMass Boston News. April 29, 2016. Retrieved March 22, 2017. 
  448. ^ a b Trends in Undergraduate Majors, Fall Terms (PDF), Office of Institutional Research and Policy Studies, UMass Boston, 2016, retrieved January 5, 2017 
  449. ^ Baccalaureate Degree Completion Trends (PDF), Office of Institutional Research and Policy Studies, UMass Boston, 2016, retrieved January 5, 2017 
  450. ^ "America's Top Colleges". Forbes. July 5, 2016. 
  451. ^ "Best Colleges 2017: National Universities Rankings". U.S. News & World Report. September 12, 2016. 
  452. ^ "2016 Rankings - National Universities". Washington Monthly. Retrieved September 6, 2016. 
  453. ^ "QS World University Rankings® 2018". Quacquarelli Symonds Limited. 2017. Retrieved 25 July 2017. 
  454. ^ "Best Global Universities Rankings: 2017". U.S. News & World Report LP. Retrieved October 25, 2016. 
  455. ^ Enrollment Trends in Undergraduate Minors, Fall Terms (PDF), Office of Institutional Research and Policy Studies, UMass Boston, 2016, retrieved January 5, 2017 
  456. ^ University of Massachusetts Boston – Colleges & Universities (CIHE) / Commission on Institutions of Higher Education, New England Association of Schools and Colleges, retrieved June 7, 2017 
  457. ^ DataDirect – General, Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business, retrieved June 7, 2017 
  458. ^ Institutional Members – Council of Graduate Schools, Council of Graduate Schools, retrieved June 7, 2017 
  459. ^ NAGS Institutional Membership Listing (PDF), Northeastern Association of Graduate Schools, retrieved June 7, 2017 
  460. ^ Davidson, Patricia S., "The Greater Boston Urban Education Collaborative"[permanent dead link], Education, Spring 1998
  461. ^ a b Faculty Diversity Summary of Tenure Status by College, Gender & Race/Ethnicity – Fall 2016 (PDF), Office of Institutional Research and Policy Studies, UMass Boston, 2016, retrieved July 15, 2017 
  462. ^ The University – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved July 15, 2017 
  463. ^ "University of Massachusetts Boston". Forbes. 
  464. ^ "University of Massachusetts--Boston – Profile, Rankings and Data – US News Best Colleges". U.S. News & World Report. 
  465. ^ Lloyd Schwartz – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  466. ^ Pulitzer Prize Winner Lloyd Schwartz – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  467. ^ Patrick Barron – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  468. ^ Jill McDonough – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  469. ^ Poet Jill McDonough – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  470. ^ Diana Burgin – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  471. ^ About the Author, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  472. ^ Donaldo Macedo – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  473. ^ Donaldo Macedo, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  474. ^ Padraig O'Malley – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  475. ^ McCormack Graduate School – Moakley Chair Padraig O'Malley – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  476. ^ Carol Cohn – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  477. ^ Julie A. Nelson – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  478. ^ Julie A. Nelson, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  479. ^ Randy Albelda – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  480. ^ Lynne Tirrell – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  481. ^ Lynne Tirrell Philosophy, U Mass Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  482. ^ Leila Farsakh – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  483. ^ Thomas Ferguson – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  484. ^ Sharon Lamb – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  485. ^ Sharon Lamb, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  486. ^ RETIRED: Patrick O'Neil – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  487. ^ Patrick O'Neil, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  488. ^ UMass Boston Computer Science: Patrick O'Neil, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  489. ^ Art Historian Paul Hayes Tucker – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  490. ^ Benjamin Mollow – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  491. ^ UMasss Boston Physics: Benjamin Mollow, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  492. ^ Jesus and the Politics of Roman Palestine, University of South Carolina Press, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  493. ^ a b John Warner – Harvard Extension School, retrieved April 7, 2017 
  494. ^ Murphy, Michelle (November 26, 2012), Seizing the Means of Reproduction: Entanglements of Feminism, Health, and Technoscience, Duke University Press, p. 39, ISBN 978-0-8223-5336-2, One founding member of the collective was Beverly Smith, who taught one of the earliest courses on "women's health" at the University of Massachusetts, Boston... 
  495. ^ Edward Berkowitz – Department of History – The George Washington University, George Washington University, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  496. ^ Complete C.V. (PDF), George Washington University, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  497. ^ Curriculum Vitae – James Green Works, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  498. ^ Peter Linebaugh, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  499. ^ FSI – Mark R. Peattie, renowned expert on Japanese wartime history, dies, Freeman Spogli Institute for International Studies, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  500. ^ FSI – Mark Peattie, Hoover Institution, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  501. ^ James Turner // Department of History // University of Notre Dame, University of Notre Dame, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  502. ^ CV, University of Notre Dame, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  503. ^ "Carlo L. Golino, 77, A University Official", The New York Times, February 18, 1991, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  504. ^ "Carlo L. Golino; Former UC Riverside Official, Founder of Italian Quarterly", Los Angeles Times, February 17, 1991, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  505. ^ Amir Aczel – Faculty – Math Department – UMass Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  506. ^ Robert T. Seeley – Faculty – Math Department – UMass Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  507. ^ List of Fellows of the American Mathematical Society, American Mathematical Society, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  508. ^ Prof M V Padma, All India Institute of Medical Sciences, Delhi, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  509. ^ About Us Newtonville Books, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  510. ^ Elizabeth Searle – Stonecoast MFA in Creative Writing – University of Southern Maine, University of Southern Maine, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  511. ^ CV, University of Utah, retrieved April 7, 2017 
  512. ^ Jane Roland Martin – The Ikeda Center for Peace, Learning & Dialogue – Cambridge, MA, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  513. ^ Martha Collins, Poet, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  514. ^ Sabra Loomis, HarperCollins, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  515. ^ About Jalal, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  516. ^ Kent Chabotar Announces Plans to Retire as President, Guilford College, January 17, 2014, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  517. ^ Shapiro, Joseph (March 4, 2010). "Myths That Make It Hard To Stop Campus Rape". NPR. Retrieved April 7, 2017. 
  518. ^ LeFauve, Linda M. (November 20, 2015). "The Misleading Video Interview With a Rapist at the Heart of the Campus Sexual Assault Freakout". Reason. Retrieved April 7, 2017. 
  519. ^ "Melanie Joy, Ph.D. – The Huffington Post". The Huffington Post. 
  520. ^ "Robert Dentler, 79, Expert on Desegregation – Obituary (Obit); Biography", The New York Times, April 7, 2008, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  521. ^ a b c Research – Institutes & Centers – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  522. ^ Center for Social Development and Education – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  523. ^ Center for Survey Research – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  524. ^ Institute for Asian American Studies – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  525. ^ The Institute for Community Inclusion at UMass Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  526. ^ Massachusetts Office of Public Collaboration – UMass Boston McCormack Graduate School of Public and Global Studies – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  527. ^ The Mauricio Gastón Institute for Latino Community Development and Public Policy – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  528. ^ University of Massachusetts Boston – Urban Harbors Institute – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  529. ^ VDC – We Power Global Entrepreneurs – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  530. ^ William Joiner Institute for the Study of War and Social Consequences – UMass Boston – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  531. ^ William Monroe Trotter Institute – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  532. ^ COSMIC (Center of Science and Mathematics in Context) – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  533. ^ Center for Personalized Cancer Therapy (CPCT) – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  534. ^ The University of Massachusetts Confucius Institute at the University of Massachusetts Boston – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  535. ^ Institute for Early Education Leadership and Innovation – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  536. ^ Institute for International and Comparative Education – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  537. ^ Sustainable Solutions Lab – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  538. ^ Fiske Center, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  539. ^ batec.org, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  540. ^ CESN Home, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  541. ^ The Center for Collaborative Leadership – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  542. ^ Center for Governance and Sustainability – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  543. ^ Center for Green Chemistry – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  544. ^ Center for Innovation and Excellence in eLearning – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  545. ^ University of Massachusetts Boston – Center for Innovative Teaching – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  546. ^ Center for Peace, Democracy, and Development – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  547. ^ Home – Camões – Instituto da Cooperação e da Língua, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  548. ^ Center for Rebuilding Sustainable Communities after Disasters – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  549. ^ Center for Social and Demographic Research on Aging – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  550. ^ Center for Social Policy – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  551. ^ Center for Sustainable Enterprise and Regional Competitiveness – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  552. ^ The Consortium on Gender, Security and Human Rights, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  553. ^ Center for the Study of Humanities, Culture, and Society – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  554. ^ Center for Women in Politics and Public Policy – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  555. ^ Centers and Institutes – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  556. ^ The Center on Media and Society – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  557. ^ China Program Center – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  558. ^ Edward J. Collins, Jr. Center for Public Management – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  559. ^ University of Massachusetts Boston – Entrepreneurship Center – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  560. ^ Gerontology Institute – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  561. ^ GoKids Boston – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  562. ^ Institute for Learning and Teaching – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  563. ^ Institute for New England Native American Studies – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  564. ^ Labor Resource Center – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  565. ^ New England Resource Center for Higher Education – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  566. ^ Osher Lifelong Learning Center – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  567. ^ Pension Action Center – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  568. ^ MSBDC Boston Regional Office & Minority Business Center, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved May 28, 2017 
  569. ^ UMass Boston Athletics home page Archived 2008-11-04 at the Wayback Machine.
  570. ^ University of Massachusetts Boston: Yearbooks, 1969–2010 http://openarchives.umb.edu/cdm/singleitem/collection/p15774coll8/id/343/rec/48
  571. ^ The Watermark, http://scholarworks.umb.edu/watermark/
  572. ^ WUMB Radio – A Brief History and Overview of WUMB, WUMB-FM, retrieved February 12, 2017 
  573. ^ Commonwealth Journal – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved February 12, 2017 
  574. ^ Massachusetts Chapters — Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Lambda Delta, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  575. ^ Alpha Lambda Delta – Home, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  576. ^ Northeast Region, American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  577. ^ American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Student Chapter – Home, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  578. ^ UMass Boston – College Democrats of Massachusetts, College Democrats of America, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  579. ^ UMass Boston College Democrats – Home, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  580. ^ ChapterFullDetails, Delta Sigma Pi, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  581. ^ Xi Phi Chapter At The University of massachusetts- Boston – Home, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  582. ^ Delta Sigma Pi – Home, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  583. ^ a b c d FALL 2016 STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS (PDF), University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  584. ^ Free The Children – Home, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  585. ^ Chapter Details, Golden Key International Honour Society, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  586. ^ Home – Golden Key at University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  587. ^ Golden Key International Honor Society – Home, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  588. ^ State Association/School Chapter Links – NSNA, National Student Nurses' Association, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  589. ^ Student Nurses Association – Home, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  590. ^ PhiDE – Directory, Phi Delta Epsilon, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  591. ^ Phi Delta Epsilon Medical Fraternity – Home, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  592. ^ UMass Boston MASSPIRG Students, Massachusetts Public Interest Research Group, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  593. ^ MASSPIRG – Home, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  594. ^ Current Chapters SACNAS, Society for the Advancement of Chicanos/Hispanics and Native Americans in Science, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  595. ^ Society for the Advancement of Chicanos/Hispanics and Native Americans in Science – Graduate Club, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  596. ^ Society of Physics Students – Home, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  597. ^ Chapters – Young Americans for Liberty, Young Americans for Liberty, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  598. ^ Young Americans for Liberty at UMASS Boston – Home, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 2, 2017 
  599. ^ American Chemical Society Student Chapter – Home, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 7, 2017 
  600. ^ Chemistry Department – Undergraduate Programs – Chemistry, BS (ACS-Certified) – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 7, 2017 
  601. ^ ACS – CPTASL, American Chemical Society, retrieved March 7, 2017 
  602. ^ Why UMass Boston? – Alumni Achievements – Joseph Abboud – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  603. ^ Why UMass Boston? – Alumni Achievements – Amsale Aberra – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  604. ^ a b Distinguished Alumni – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved April 7, 2017 
  605. ^ a b Biographies – Exploring Opportunities in Green Chemistry and Engineering Education – NCBI Bookshelf, retrieved April 7, 2017 
  606. ^ Representative Cory Atkins, Massachusetts General Court, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  607. ^ a b c d e Feldberg, p. 142
  608. ^ "University of Massachusetts Boston Commencement 1996" (PDF). p. 14. 
  609. ^ "Litton and Brann Scholarships", UMASS/Boston
  610. ^ Why UMass Boston? – Alumni Achievements – William J. Bratton – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  611. ^ Florida House of Representatives – Phillip J. Brutus – 2016–2018 ( Speaker Corcoran ), Florida House of Representatives, retrieved April 7, 2017 
  612. ^ "Q&A with 10th Plymouth state rep candidate Christine Canavan". WickedLocal.com. GateHouse Media. October 28, 2010. Retrieved April 7, 2017. 
  613. ^ Ken Casey Net Worth – Celebrity Net Worth, CelebrityNetWorth, retrieved April 7, 2017 
  614. ^ Lenny Clarke Agent – Book Lenny Clarke for Private, Corporate, Special Events – Headline Entertainment, Headline Entertainment, retrieved April 7, 2017 
  615. ^ Greenhouse, Steve. "Tim Costello, Trucker-Author Who Fought Globalization, Dies at 64", The New York Times, December 26, 2009. Accessed December 28, 2009.
  616. ^ Representative Paul J. Donato, Massachusetts General Court, retrieved April 8, 2017 
  617. ^ Iovino, Nicholas (March 21, 2013). "Medford Rep. Paul Donato serves as assistant majority whip in House". WickedLocal.com. GateHouse Media. Retrieved April 8, 2017. 
  618. ^ Paul M. English: Executive Profile & Biography – Bloomberg, Bloomberg L.P., retrieved April 7, 2017 
  619. ^ "GardaWorld Appoints Former Boston Police Commissioner Paul Evans as Managing Director", Reuters, Mon Oct 6, 2008
  620. ^ Senator Jennifer L. Flanagan, Massachusetts General Court, retrieved April 8, 2017 
  621. ^ Feldberg, p. 132
  622. ^ Biography – Weymouth MA, Town of Weymouth, MA, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  623. ^ Senator Patricia D. Jehlen, Massachusetts General Court, retrieved April 8, 2017 
  624. ^ "Secretary Johnson Swears in New Members of the Homeland Security Advisory Council". U.S. Department of Homeland Security. June 2, 2016. 
  625. ^ "Sally Kelly, Anne Speakman", The New York Times, July 9, 2006
  626. ^ KENNEDY, Joseph Patrick, II – Biography Information, Biographical Directory of the United States Congress, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  627. ^ Locke, Colleen (October 9, 2013). "UMass Boston to Induct 6 Athletes, Tennis Team into Hall of Fame". UMass Boston News. Retrieved April 8, 2017. 
  628. ^ "Bruce Lehane – UMass Boston Athletics", University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved April 8, 2017 
  629. ^ Lehane, Dennis (April 1, 2006), Bark, Sandra, ed., Take This Advice: The Most Nakedly Honest Graduation Speeches Ever Given, Gallery Publishing Group, p. 196, ISBN 978-1-4169-1596-6, My buddy Chris Mullen–who applied to UMass with me and attended UMass with me and dropped out of UMass with me... 
  630. ^ Representative Ronald Mariano, Massachusetts General Court, retrieved April 8, 2017 
  631. ^ About Ron – Ron Mariano, retrieved April 8, 2017 
  632. ^ Why UMass Boston? – Alumni Achievements – Gina McCarthy – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  633. ^ Why UMass Boston? – Mayor Thomas M. Menino – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  634. ^ Our Distinguished Alumni – University of Massachusetts Boston, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  635. ^ Office of the Maine AG: Biography of Attorney General Janet T. Mills, State of Maine, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  636. ^ Harrison, Judy, "Janet Mills takes oath as Maine’s first female AG", Bangor Daily News, January 06, 2009
  637. ^ Representative Michael J. Moran, Massachusetts General Court, retrieved April 8, 2017 
  638. ^ "University of Massachusetts Boston Commencement 1995" (PDF). p. 18. 
  639. ^ Eileen Myles, retrieved April 7, 2017 
  640. ^ Hedegaard, Erik (October 22, 2015). "How Joe Rogan Went From UFC Announcer to 21st-Century Timothy Leary". Rolling Stone. Retrieved April 7, 2017. 
  641. ^ "View Content". umb.edu. 
  642. ^ Representative Jeffrey Sánchez, Massachusetts General Court, retrieved April 9, 2017 
  643. ^ About Debra J. Saunders – Creators Syndicate, Creators Syndicate, retrieved April 7, 2017 
  644. ^ "Twitter's Biz Stone To Be Executive Fellow At UC Berkeley's Haas School". The Huffington Post. September 21, 2011. 
  645. ^ Steve Sweeney — Community Auditions, Community Auditions, retrieved April 7, 2017 
  646. ^ "How Do You Start a Tradition?", Mass Media, UMASS/Boston, June 12, 1969
  647. ^ Robert E. Travaglini – UMass Boston Athletics, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  648. ^ Why UMass Boston?, University of Massachusetts Boston, retrieved April 7, 2017 
  649. ^ Irons, Meghan E. (September 9, 2013). "Bill Walczak is no stranger to challenges". The Boston Globe. Retrieved April 7, 2017. 
  650. ^ About – John Warner, retrieved March 17, 2017 
  651. ^ Wagenheim, Jeff (December 23, 2009). "Better duck: Dana White is coming home". ESPN. Retrieved April 7, 2017. 

BibliographyEdit

External linksEdit