- Quick Takes: Trustees' Businesses Do Well at Suffolk U., U. of California Will Resume Israel Program, Harvard Scales Back Hiring, Christmas Wars Get Going for 2008, U.S. to Expand Help for Student Lenders, Fighting Over Scottish History
- Dartmouth investments in board members' firms raise questions about disclosure requirements
- Indefinite terms for Clemson trustees raise policy, legal questions
- Suffolk University stops ad campaign after initial phase
- Boston institutions try to grab attention with provocative marketing efforts
Massachusetts Attorney General Martha Coakley has concluded that Suffolk University didn't break the law, but also didn't follow its own rules when it authorized contracts with a trustee's lobbying firm, The Boston Globe reported. The newspaper reported last year on questions raised by the university awarding a contract to the trustee's firm at the same time the board was approving generous contract provisions for the president. While Coakley said that she found no legal violations, she stressed that she looked only at that issue, not whether the arrangements were in the best interests of Suffolk.
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