There’s a good chance that many moe. fans caught their favorite band’s music on network television today, as the Buffalo-based jam band’s song “Okayalright” was included on a broadcast for the Buffalo Bills vs. Cleveland Browns football game earlier today. The band captured this short video of the segment.It’s been an exciting time for moe. fans, as the band recently announced their first moe.down Music Festival since 2014, set for July 4th weekend in Turin, NY. moe., if you’re reading this – we’re sorry that Rex cursed you for so many years.
Erin Fennessy Bond Hall, originally serving as the University’s library, recently underwent renovations, including the addition of a new learning research lab and First Year Advising space.Project specialist Matt Motolko, who facilitated the design and bid process of Bond Hall through completion, said workers kept the existing layout of the building and made renovations based on each department’s specific needs.“For some, there were walls added to create individual offices and meeting spaces, which included minor mechanical upgrades,” Motolko said in an email. “While for others, the areas were almost move-in ready, just some minor cosmetic upgrades.”In addition to the departments who have already moved in, Motolko said they are in the preliminary stages of planning a teaching and learning research lab on the ground floor, as well as a new space for First Year Advising on the third floor, among other initatives.“In the near future, we will have multiple registrar controlled classrooms, including language learning classrooms, throughout the building,” Motolko said in the email. “The building will also be outfitted with shared conference rooms [and] meeting spaces on each floor for any department to use.”Demetra Schoenig, director of academic enhancement for the Graduate School, said she was in favor of the department’s transition to Bond Hall.“Bond Hall is an extraordinary building,” Schoenig said. “… Its location is lovely — adjacent to the lakes, the Log Chapel and other buildings that Fr. [Edward] Sorin and his colleagues built in the University’s early years.”As the graduate school was previously housed in the Main Building, Schoenig said the new space and amenities Bond Hall has to offer will help their department flourish.“The Graduate School’s ethos is that your research matters, and key to that ethos is that you matter,” Schoenig said. “As a hub for graduate students, postdoctoral scholars, undergraduates and faculty alike, Bond Hall’s meeting rooms, auditorium and classrooms will enable us to foster a sense of intellectual community that is at the heart of this ethos.”Paloma Garcia-Lopez, associate director of the Institute for Latino Studies (ILS), said her department was the first University unit to move into Bond Hall last spring. With the new space, ILS has room for a scholar’s lounge for students open Monday through Thursday.Garcia-Lopez said they particularly appreciate their new location with respect to other buildings on campus.“We feel really blessed because we’re close to the Basilica and the Grotto and the lake, and it’s a really nice place to be,” Garcia-Lopez said. “Everybody seems to walk by the Dome, so we’re getting a lot more connection to the student body, which we really like, and then the other departments that have moved in have just made the building more lively.”Tags: Bond Hall, graduate school, Institute for Latino Studies Following the School of Architecture’s transition to Walsh Family Hall in the spring, Bond Hall now serves as a part of the University’s Campus Student Learning District, along with the Coleman-Morse Center.Bond Hall is currently home to the Institute for Latino Studies, the Flatley Center for Undergraduate Scholarly Engagement, the Graduate School, the Office for Postdoctoral Scholars, the Center for the Study of Languages and Cultures and a new initiative for first-year science and engineering students.Originally built in 1917, Bond Hall served as the University’s library until the School of Architecture transitioned into the building in 1964.
Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York Two Suffolk County police officers with training in tactical medical response saved a woman who overdosed on heroin in Hauppauge Friday, police said.The MedCat (Medical Crisis Action Team) officers—Dennis Hendrickson and Kathy Cotter—responded to a call at a home on Wedgewood Drive at 2:30 p.m., police said, and found a man performing CPR on the 28-year-old woman while receiving instructions from a 911 operator.The officers were able to regain an airway and administered an overdose antidote called Narcan, allowing the woman to regain respiration and consciousness, police said.The unidentified woman was then taken to Saint Catherine of Siena Medical Center in Smithtown, police said.The Medical Crisis Action Team was created in 2008 and consists of patrol officers with training in advanced life support and tactical medical response, police said. They also perform regular patrol duties.
By Christian RadnedgeLONDON (Reuters) – Olympic champions the United States reclaimed their women’s 4x400m relay world title as Jamaica suffered more injury heartbreak in the World Championships final on Sunday.Twenty four hours after Usain Bolt sensationally pulled up in his relay event, Anneisha McLaughlin-Whilby slowed down clutching her leg 20 metres into her second leg and went to ground, ending Jamaica’s reign as world champions.Jamaica had been in the lead, but American Allyson Felix surged clear of the field to open up a 15-metre gap in a superb split of 48.7 seconds.Team mates Shakima Wimbley and individual 400m champion Phyllis Francis duly extended the gap to win gold in a world leading time of 3 minutes 19.02 seconds.Felix enhanced her record as the most decorated athlete in World Championships history by winning her 11th gold to equal Bolt’s haul. It was her 16th medal overall.The 60,000 spectators inside the London Stadium were on their feet as Britain finished second in 3:25.00 to clinch silver, an upgrade from their bronze at the Olympics last year. Poland came third in 3:25.41 to claim bronze.McLaughlin-Whilby had to be taken off the track in a wheelchair and her withdrawal meant there was no farewell run for Novlene Williams-Mills.The 35-year-old, who made her debut in this event at the 2004 Olympics in Athens where Jamaica won bronze, overcame breast cancer in 2013 and won six World Championship medals overall.She was due to take the baton from McLaughlin-Whilby for her final run but was left stranded on the start/finish line due to her team mate’s misfortune.