MCLA To Open Registration for Summer Sessions

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NORTH ADAMS, Mass. — Registration for MCLA's three summer sessions will open March 1, 2021, and the majority of summer classes will be taught online this year.  
 
Summer classes at MCLA offers summer classes for MCLA undergraduate and graduate students; students from other colleges; high school students; college graduates interested in Master of Business Administration (MBA) or Master of Education (MEd) courses; or community members and others seeking courses. 
 
Summer sessions schedule 
  • Session A: May 24-July 2 
  • Session B: June 21-July 30 
  • Session C: July 6-August 13 
MCLA's Division of Graduate and Continuing Education (DGCE) is offering more than 50 classes to choose from over each session, including introductory and upper-level undergraduate courses as well as graduate-level courses. Most classes will be taught online, with some in-person classes at MCLA-Pittsfield and labs for science classes taking place at the Feigenbaum Center for Science and Innovation on the MCLA campus.  
 
In addition to managing the summer semester, MCLA DGCE offers a bachelor's degree completion program one evening per week in Pittsfield, a Master's in Business Administration, a Master of Education, and certificate programs including Accounting, Network Security, and a graduate certificate in business administration. MCLA's Master of Education offers a wide array of educational opportunities including Initial Teacher Licensure in Early Childhood, Elementary, middle and high school fields, Moderate Disabilities and Reading Specialist; Professional Teacher Licensure; and Individualized Plan of Study (non-licensure). 
 
Visit mcla.edu/summer for more information. For more information about MCLA's continuing education programs, contact Betty LeSage at Elizabeth.lesage@mcla.edu or calling (413) 662-5575

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North Adams Council to Review Hydrant Ordinance Next Week

By Tammy DanielsiBerkshires Staff
NORTH ADAMS, Mass. — The City Council on Tuesday referred an ordinance change regarding fire hydrants to the General Government Committee over the originator's protests. 
 
City Councilor Jason LaForest had initially submitted the proposal for the creation of a "Fire Hydrant Division" with a request to refer to his Public Safety Committee but on Tuesday night instead asked it be fast-tracked to publication and a second reading. 
 
The rest of the council balked at taking a shortcut in the process, rejecting the motion and voting 8-1 to send the language to the General Government with only LaForest voting no. 
 
The ordinance relates to issues regarding non-functioning fire hydrants and how information is shared between the Water Department and police dispatch. Two recent fires highlighted problems with the hydrants; officials say about 130 of the 631 hydrants in the city are nonfunctioning in some way. The city has been working for a decade to address faulty hydrants of which nearly half had been dysfunctional back in 2011. 
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