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“I was expecting to buy some of my books used or for discount prices, but I needed access codes for all of them, which you can only get in the new ones,” Sullivan said. “My lab manuals also have to be bought new because we have to complete the labs in the book to turn them in. Basically, I could only buy one used book.”
Recognizing that the increased costs of textbooks can be a financial hindrance to students, the Northeastern Bookstore supports a book buyback program for books that the store can then resell as used the next semester. Unfortunately, there are strict regulations on which books are eligible for the buyback and the selling price rarely comes close to the original cost.
“Last semester I was able to sell some books back, but for 25 percent or less than what I bought it for,” Drazy Medina, a sophomore behavioral neuroscience major, said. “I couldn’t sell back one of my books because a new edition was coming out. Another time I bought a $100 book that was custom for my class, but it was almost the exact same as a book I could have bought on Amazon for a lot cheaper and I couldn’t sell it back to the bookstore because it was custom.”
The Northeastern Student Government Association passed legislation in the spring of 2011 called the Faculty Textbook Agreement, which urged faculty members to obtain not only the most educationally appropriate textbooks, but also the most affordable whenever possible.
Currently, the College Expectations Committee, a branch of Academic Affairs, is working towards the adoption of the Faculty Textbook Agreement in every college in the university, SGA Vice President for Academic Affairs Kristina Lopez said.
“SGA is always advocating for more affordable textbook options, through college expectations and senate legislation,” Lopez said. “The administration is generally understanding to the need for cheaper textbook options, many professors include older editions as well as online options for their students, which tend to be cheaper.”
There is no date set for when the state joint committee will hear discussion on the proposed bill. In light of President Barack Obama’s call for educational cost reduction in last month’s State of the Union address, Timilty said he hopes that this kind of action will take a place on the national stage.
“If it is successful here I think there is a great chance that this could go national. An idea has to germinate somewhere and if we can work it out here then there is a chance it will spread,” Timilty said. “I don’t know what the chances are of textbook prices going down because we haven’t done it yet, but the best thing we can do is try.”