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While most stores closed during the blizzard Juno, a few businesses, such as C'est Bon Market & Liquors, remained open.
Bikes are buried in the Yard after Tuesday's winter storm Juno left Cambridge buried in approximately two feet of snow.
About a foot of powdery snow fell over Cambridge Monday night and into Tuesday morning, blanketing Harvard’s campus. Eight or more inches were expected to accumulate throughout the day.
Classes across the University will proceed as normal Wednesday, although the Faculty of Arts and Sciences Registrar’s Office has listed select class cancellations on its Tumblr blog.
With forecasters predicting that the Boston area will be obliterated with up to 3 feet of snow this, starting now and lasting through early into Wednesday, administrators all over Massachusetts are preparing for the end of the world.
A student makes her way to class Monday, ducking under an archway near Widener Library. In anticipation of a looming and "potentially historic" snowstorm, administrators canceled Tuesday class after students had gotten a taste of classes during the first day of shopping week Monday.
Although all of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences' Tuesday courses and sections will be canceled Tuesday in anticipation of a "potentially historic" blizzard, Friday's study card deadline will not be extended.
Harvard Campus Services custodian Ramon Casas plows snow outside Adams House on Monday evening. He will spend Monday night on campus with other staff members as a blizzard descends on the Boston area.
The "crippling and potentially historic" looming blizzard is predicted to bring more than two feet of snow to the Boston area.
According to FAS Registrar Michael P. Burke, the website will be updated as professors notify the office whether they will hold their courses on Wednesday.
The Cambridge Police Department will coordinate with area shelters to ensure the safety of Cambridge’s homeless population, facilitating “proper transportation if needed."
The National Weather Service predicts a “crippling and potentially historic” 20 to 30 inches of snow for the Boston area, with snowfall accumulation at rates from 2 to 4 inches per hour.
Going to Iceland for spring break was not my idea, really. My friend, a senior who will soon be a working woman in a tall, mighty tower in New York City, wanted to have one last trip before she committed to a no vacation offer. The location remained undetermined for months. Darjeeling, as advertised by Wes Anderson, was a good candidate considering the mission of the trip, but Reykjavik, as advertised by Icelandair on the T, won the competition with cheaper fares.