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The newspaper of The Johns Hopkins University October 11, 2004 | Vol. 34 No. 7

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Ready to ride
For 14,000 weekly riders of Hopkins shuttles, the trip is about to get better

Checking out the first bus to arrive is Sgt. Carrie Bennett of Homewood Security, who acts as a liaison with commuters and helps keep the shuttles on schedule.

The fleet, or part of it, has come in. The first three of a new fleet of 10 sleek and passenger-friendly Homewood-JHMI shuttles have arrived and will go into service in the coming weeks. The others are expected to be in operation by late November.
Full story...


Diversity issues to be explored
Early next month, the Johns Hopkins Diversity Leadership Council will host its inaugural diversity conference, a half-day event intended to create a dialogue around the subject and allow faculty and staff to share strategies for improving JHU's efforts in this area.
Full story...

Astronomers tackle 400-year-old mystery
On the night of Oct. 9, 1604, sky watchers — including Johannes Kepler, an astronomer best known for discovering the laws of planetary motion — were startled by the sudden appearance in the western sky of a "new star" that rivaled the brilliance of the nearby planets. Now, exactly 400 years later, a pair of astronomers at Johns Hopkins is using NASA's three Great Observatories to unravel still-mysterious aspects of the remains of this supernova, the last such object seen to explode in our Milky Way galaxy.
Full story...


Chief investment officer to be recruited to manage endowment

Johns Hopkins announces plans for administering limited flu vaccine

Sibling history predicts early heart disease better than parent history

Innovative service will allow JHED users to share their computer files

JH and NIH to celebrated construction of Biomedical Research Center

Celebrating campus community

City health commissioner opens 'All Politics Is Local' lecture series

Health benefits costs impose 'silent tax', hammer U.S. charities

Wilmer Eye Institute establishes new center


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