‘Universities, schools, and the world of the ‘university’

By JIM WATSON, Associated Press The word “university” can sound like an oxymoron.

The university, as it is called, is the thing that makes education work.

It’s a job for people who want to study something, and not just some college degree that they can get later.

It means things like, among other things, having a teaching or research credential that allows them to make teaching and research grants.

The word is used as a synonym for “college.”

The University of California, Berkeley, has long been a symbol of what it means to be an “universities” institution, a place where students come to learn.

In a world of social networking and emailing, the University of Berkeley, as a symbol, is an icon of the new form of higher education.

The University, in its most formal form, was the first university in the United States to become a public institution, founded in 1848.

That was in 1867.

The term “University” is the plural of the Greek word for “nation,” which means “nation, people.”

The word for people, “people,” comes from the Latin word “persona,” meaning “of or pertaining to a person.”

“Universidad” in Spanish is a common term for the university.

It refers to an administrative division of a nation’s capital.

It includes a university, university town, university college, university campus, university faculty, university department, and university library.

The U.S. has more than a dozen university systems, including California State University, Fresno, the California Institute of Technology, the State University of New York at Binghamton, and New York University.

Some are private institutions with the ability to receive public money, like the University College of New Jersey in Trenton.

Some, like UC-Berkeley, are public institutions that receive state funds.

There are many other institutions in the U.K. and the U