Suspended professo창원출장안마r is collateral damage lawyers say are in danger

The school also announced it will soon begin its efforts to remove all books from campus to protect the students. The schools said they will s슬롯 머신tart the process this week and expect the books to be removed “within the next week.”

But students say administrators have taken them by surprise.

“He’s kind of shocked,” said freshman Matthew Schofield. “He’s going to have to make up his mind whether to keep this or leave.”

The students who lost a copy of the book will need time to prepare a new copy, said Adam L. Ritt, associate dean of admissions.

School leaders would not comment on the new contract, but the Associated Press reported that a former professor who worked on the book and had taken students out to buy and read it, declined to be interviewed on background about the contract.

“He didn’t want this out in the open because this is sensitive subject matter,” said Michael S. Hart, vice chancellor of admissions. “We have a very high threshold of confidence for professors, and we believe this is a very sensitive subject matter.”

Students said they believe the school has given them false information about the contract, and that they haven’t received any explanation as to how they will be allowed to continue the course.

“I think they’re trying to hide what they’re doing from us,” said sophomore DeAnna Estevez-Williams. “It really isn’t good for any students.”

She said she thought the contract was for a year and a half and that if she were offered a second semester in the summer of 2016, that it would take up two years and cost her $4,500. She is willing to wait for her university to offer a second term.

Estevez-Williams said she had planned to apply to college at one of 도박the more selective schools in San Antonio.

The book has no bearing on academic and job performance in Texas, said Daniel C. Loyola, a spokesman for the Department of Education’s Office of Civil Rights. It is a textbook and has to be marked by the U.S. Public Department that has the best curriculum to help students know how to think. Schools will be obligated under the terms of the contract to remove any reference to a school from the work by May 12, 2015.

Dana Paez, a lawyer representing the University of Texas at Austin’s minority students who sued the school last summer, said he could not speak to the merit