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At other times, the conference room can be reserved. The classroom, which seats 30 people in desks or has space for 70 without furniture, is also available for free by reservation.
Four public computers are open for public use by students and community members with a photo ID. The building is Wi-Fi-enabled.
Aneudy Gonzalez, a South End resident, attended the ribbon cutting with St. Stephen’s Youth Programs, an organization that provides out-of-school opportunities for disadvantaged youth.
“This would be a great place for people,” he said. “I see it as a community center, and I see it as a place where people can walk in and do what they want without any problems.”
Currently, a language class called “English for New Bostonians” meets at the center every Tuesday,Wednesday and Thursday. Northeastern students in the Civic Engagement Program help tutor immigrants on the English language.
According to Lumpkins, Historic Boston Incorporated, a preservation organization, has expressed interest in holding its board meetings in the conference room and opening up parts of the sessions to those interested in its work.
Lumpkins wants people to see the space as something beyond a community center.
“Thinking of it as a community space really limits the scope,” he said. “We didn’t just want this to be a community space. We’re referring to it as a portal [between the school and the surrounding neighborhoods].”
Northeastern Crossing is intended to have community-driven programming, so the university is looking for input on how to use the space.
“We’re not going to say we know what projects the community needs to work on,” Aoun said. “We’re here in a listening mode.”
Photo by Scotty Schenck