The text above clearly are links and often the underlining is removed when things are obviously links. There are several approaches to this problem
Turn off underlining of links throughout the page through an embedded or external style and then through an inline style turn on underlining where needed, or the reverse, i.e. maintain the default (underlining of links) in the embedded or exteranl stylesheet and then turn off underlining through inline styles where needed.
Turn off underlining throughout the page as in (1) and then define a class that underlines and apply this where needed, or the reverse
As in (1) and (2), specify a default behavior for links in the embedded or external stylesheet, divide the page into sections with ids and use contextual CSS using these ids (also known as descendant CSS) to specify where the opposite underlining behavior is desired
As in (1) and (2), specify a default behavior for links in the embedded or external stylesheet, divide the page into sections with the new HTML5 tags, and then use contextual CSS with these tags.
The content of ITE170 at NVCC is similar to the content of IT213 at GMU.