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Teenagers in Erie County and across the United States have access to one of few vaccinations that can protect them against cancer. But in Buffalo, only around 30 percent of girls ages 13 to 17 have received the shot that can protect them from the human papillomavirus (HPV).
Like many graduate programs, law school is stressful, competitive and exhausting, with no guarantees of success.
As college tuition continues to skyrocket, students are looking in state for affordable options. SUNY Fredonia and SUNY Alfred State want to take a risky, controversial step in changing that.
For the most part, UB officials make the best of a bad situation
This university may not cancel classes as often as students would like, but at least they manage to make sub-zero temperatures enjoyable every now and then.
The innocence or guilt of four individuals accused of committing murder in 1998 is yet to be determined, but the incompetence of an Erie County deputy who disposed of evidence crucial to the case has been proven beyond a doubt.
The Village of Kenmore has decided to “just say no” – to pawnshops.
Even with the same endgame – an improved education system for New York State – it appears impossible for Gov. Andrew Cuomo and the teachers’ union to agree on just about anything.
Almost 100 inches of snow bury UB’s campus and the surrounding Buffalo area each year, and though the freezing temperatures and bitter winds are a constant source of misery, it’s the icy, slippery roads that wreak true havoc – and endanger lives.
At last, Buffalo’s downtown is thriving. Last year’s surge of development downtown brought Canalside to life and now, construction continues to transform Buffalo’s waterfront.
Even as the threat of prison looms over Sheldon Silver, the speaker of the New York State Assembly refuses to step down.
While families carve up their turkey and break out the stuffing at Thanksgiving dinner, haggard employees will be opening their shop doors – all because retailers don’t know when enough is enough.
The now-defunct course evaluation system cost UB over $50,000 – money that did little to encourage students to fill out the surveys, and failed to provide a university-wide method for course feedback.
Nolan Burch, a Canisius High School graduate who turned 18 earlier this month, was a “sweet, wonderful kid,” who was well liked and popular among his classmates.
When Buffalo Mayor Byron Brown announced 2015’s capital budget, totaling $26 million, he demonstrated the city’s commitment to its parks, arts and neighborhoods – essentially, its people.
Months after the Federal Communications Commission revealed its proposal that would limit Internet equality, and almost a year after appointing a former lobbyist for cable companies as FCC Chair, President Obama is finally taking a stand in support of net neutrality.
Despite the surge of new and exciting attractions and construction projects in Buffalo, the city faces a lot of challenges. From better schools and funding for the arts to improved outreach for the homeless, there’s plenty that Buffalo needs.
In an extensive investigation published in October, The New York Times revealed that American troops in Iraq were exposed to chemical agents. At the time, the tally of Americans exposed was 17 – The Times noted that officials said the exact count was “slightly higher” but classified.
Given Buffalo’s love of Tim Hortons, the presence of the coffee shop in the recently opened Harbor Center is no surprise. But the addition of a statue featuring Tim Horton the hockey player is less expected – and less welcome.
From pop-up ads to Trojan horses, there are already far too many annoyances and threats posed to innocent Internet surfers.