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Multimedia by Timothy Mueller-Harder (35)

The Student Wellness committee, a committee to begin service in fall 2016, will handle matters related to Counseling and Psychological Services, Student and Employee Accessibility Services, Title IX policy and Health Services.
The Department of Computer Science is hiring diversity and inclusion student advocates. The advocates will provide resources for students and will serve as members of the CS Diversity Committee.
The new Language Resource Center will span half the Sciences Library’s sixth floor, where students will be able to work individually or with small groups. Resources will also be available for languages not taught at Brown.
In the process of renovating for a new Digital Studio, the periodicals and newspapers in the Rockefeller Library have been moved to the second floor.
“Until we can actually agree to the fact that black lives matter, we can never get to the point where all lives matter,” said David Dennis, director of the Southern Initiative Algebra Project, at Monday’s panel.
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Audience members converged on the Main Green for Saturday’s concerts, which featured Kelela, What Cheer? Brigade, Pusha T and headliner Modest Mouse. Yeasayer, Waka Flocka Flame and Hudson Mohawke took the stage Friday night.
Chung Cho, owner of Gourmet Heaven, faces allegations of denying more than $140,000 in wages. Cho must respond to a summons from the court Thursday or he will lose the case.
Under the new policy, all members of Greek organizations who are found responsible for sexual misconduct will be expelled from their fraternities or sororities and removed from Wriston Quadrangle.
Under the compost initiative, more dining items are compostable and there are new compost bins. For the first two weeks of the initiative, student volunteers will monitor bins to help students sort their waste.
The Swearer Sparks program is broadening its online story topics from social innovation at Brown to social justice work on and off campus.
Undergraduate and graduate students — including members of the organization Stand Up for Graduate Students — held a rally on the Main Green Tuesday. They braved the cold to voice demands for improving graduate students’  working and living conditions.
Students joined together for a rally on the Main Green Tuesday, carrying signs with phrases like, “Healthy families make a healthy Brown.”
The former home of Shades Plus is now occupied by Mighty Sharp Barber Shop, which opened its doors Dec. 18.
New student apartment complex 257 Thayer is currently under construction. The building will feature a 1,000-square-foot retail space.
A broken sprinkler on the fourth floor of Chapin House caused two to three inches of flooding and temporarily displaced 28 students.
At an open forum, Provost Vicki Colvin sought suggestions for reducing the University's budget deficit, which has become necessary after the budget's increase from  $480 million to just over $900 million in the last decade.
A panel of five administrators who deal with sexual assault policy addressed undergrads about the University’s process of examining assault allegations during the first half of an open forum on campus Wednesday night.
President Christina Paxson announced that University reserves will be depleted in three years if the current budget deficit level persists.
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The final issue of the Providence Phoenix will come out today. “We loved being alternative, independent, free-spirited,” said Everett Finkelstein, chief operating officer of the Phoenix Media/Communications Group.
HONK! festivals involve bands with diverse social agendas and use music to get city residents on the street. The latest version of the local iteration of HONK! — PRONK!, or Providence HONK! — took place Monday around the city. Above, festival participants engage community members while performing on foot.
Brian Jepson and Kipp Bradford’s organization, Revolution x Design,  brought the first Maker Faire to Providence in 2009.
Ken Auletta discusses reporters’ lack of attention to human emotion.
“Having grass and having conversations can really spark street life and activity,” said Martina Haggerty, a principal planner with the city’s long-range planning department.
In 2011, Rhode Island received $200,000 from the National Endowment of the Arts in support of a Kennedy Plaza bus terminal renovation.