ensions between Quinnipiac University and the Town of Hamden have been a persistent theme since the 1980s when the school embarked on a decades-long expansion effort that sent enrollment skyrocketing and clashes between residents, students, and local government.
Quinnipiac University took this huge jump once John Lahey became the President in 1987.
Read and explore a generation that knows only an artificial identity of itself. The word selfie is not just an image. It is embedded in our minds that this single image is an expression of thought and identity.
The Hamden assessor office is currently in selection of a proposal that will force out of state cars to be registered in the town of Hamden. This may possibly effect Quinnipiac students especially those who live off-campus.
South of Quinnipiac University, Whitney Avenue is lined with restaurants and shops and is considered Hamden’s central hub. Drive north, past Quinnipiac and Sleeping Giant State Park, and sidewalks disappear a few miles out. Businesses become scarce, and the spaces between buildings start to resemble football fields. Why the void? The answer might have to do with sewers.
Hear the experiences of those affected by juvenile justice reform, from those who pass laws, to the ones who were incarcerated as children. In this podcast, the voices of juvenile justice in Connecticut are featured to shine light on what happens.