The Professional Development Center, in collaboration with Reed Library, is pleased to introduce "Lunch with The New York Times." This monthly current events discussion, facilitated by faculty experts from across campus, promises to provide engaging and thought-provoking conversations on an eclectic range of topics in the news.
Lunch is provided, and all The State University of New York at Fredonia students, faculty and staff are welcome to attend. Brief articles will be provided to participants the week prior to the discussion. Reserve your seat today!
Get free online access to The New York Times by visiting nytimes.com/passes. Register using your @fredonia.edu email address.
September: The Continuing Crisis in Ukraine
Facilitated by Dr. John Staples, History
About the facilitator: Dr. Staples earned his doctorate from the University of Toronto. He is currently an Associate Professor in SUNY Fredonia's Department of History. His research focuses on the roles that ethno-cultural communities on the peripheral regions of Russia and the Soviet Union played in determining their own paths of development, and the strategies they cultivated to defend their cultures and communities from the state.
Please check back in the fall.
If you would like to discuss unique ways to incorporate our content into your specific course, please e-mail your syllabus to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Fredonia students currently have access to The New York Times, both digitally and in print, including the full digital archive.
For Students: Accessing The New York Times
For Faculty: Using The New York Times in Your Classes
If you plan to incorporate The New York Times into your courses, please send a copy of your syllabus showing The New York Times as required reading, along with your contact information, to email@example.com. As part of your participation, you will receive a complimentary print or digital
subscription for the duration of your course! (Note: if you are requiring students
to read online, you will receive a complimentary digital subscription. If you are
requiring students to read The Times in print, your complimentary print subscription
can be a Monday -- Friday subscription to the paper, and includes free digital access.)
About The New York Times Readership Program:
"The Times engages students every day by letting them make connections between what
they study in their coursework and the events, issues and trends playing out across
the pages of The Times. Educators across the country use The times as the highest-quality
source of news and analysis. With its variety of style and content, The Times can
enhance a host of disciplines."