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Simonds-Malamud and Oldfield rolled out another banner with the faculty members’ names onto the floor in front of Bean’s office and left it there. Bean was not in his office at the time, so the two protesters presented the letter to Linda Cook, an administrative assistant, who said, “When [Bean] comes in, I’ll make sure that he looks at it.”

Meanwhile, the DivestNU group outside of the building held signs that read “Over 50 faculty members signed our letter” and handed out flyers with an image of President Joseph E. Aoun photoshopped to look like a clown with “Wanted: Climate Cl-Aoun” printed on it.

The protesters chanted, “Faculty and students agree, make Northeastern fossil free.”

Williams said the letter was primarily written by three faculty members: Matthias Ruth, the director of the School of Public Policy and Urban Affairs; Brian Helmuth, a professor in the Department of Marine and Environmental Sciences and the School of Public Policy and Urban Affairs; and Daniel Faber, a professor of sociology.

The letter acknowledged that the university has taken several steps toward environmental sustainability, with professors in almost every field researching climate-related issues and campus becoming more “green” with initiatives to reduce waste and save energy.

“Northeastern is a recognized leader in this area, both in scholarship and in how we operate our campuses,” the university said in a statement. “We appreciate that the open letter from faculty, while encouraging additional action from the university, recognized that Northeastern is ‘already demonstrating leadership in both the academic study and mitigation of climate change.’”

Still, faculty wrote in the letter that the school had a “moral obligation” to pull its endowment from fossil fuels.

“We believe it is wrong to use our endowment to commission the destruction of a hospitable climate for our students, families, alumni and ourselves,” the letter read. “In short, it is inappropriate for Northeastern University to pursue an investment strategy that is contributing to an unlivable planet for its graduates.”

While Northeastern does not currently invest directly in fossil fuels, it keeps investments in commingled funds — predetermined portfolios that invest money in different areas forex ryzyko , including the energy sector, The News reported last week.

“Northeastern prides itself on a ‘real-world’ attitude and on a commitment to taking action on serious problems,” Stephen Nathanson, an emeritus professor of philosophy who signed the letter, said in a DivestNU press release. “The university should take this to heart and divest from the fossil fuel industry.”

Shortly after protesters left Churchill, two Northeastern University Police Department officers removed the signs that DivestNU had hung at the entrance.

Rial Gilligan, a sophomore chemical engineering and physics major, said he has slept in a tent every night on Centennial since DivestNU first set up camp on Monday, Oct. 3.

“If we don’t divest موعد تداول اسهم اسواق المزرعه , it means that Northeastern still has a conflict of interest whenever we do climate research,” said Gilligan, who also marched with protesters to Churchill. “It means that we are financially involved تداول سوق الاسهم اليوم , and it means that we are telling the financial market that we still think that they are a good investment.”

In anticipation of the Tuesday meeting with SLT, Williams said he didn’t think there was “too much space” between what DivestNU wants and what administration would be willing to do. DivestNU had requested to meet directly with SLT at its meeting with members of the administration and Student Government Association on Thursday evening, a day prior to the Churchill protest.

“The real question is whether or not [SLT is] willing to accept that climate action requires a conversation about the role that the fossil fuel industry plays in obstructing solutions and driving climate injustice,” Williams said.

Photo by Lauren Scornavacca