Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Collegian's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
99 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
Students at the University of Richmond have adapted academically, socially and emotionally to a strange and volatile fall semester. Policies formed to stop the spread of COVID-19 have had the necessary impact of making students more isolated and have removed typical avenues via which students find friendship and connection.
Some University of Richmond students are voting in the November election early and in person; others have sent absentee ballots to their home states. The Bonner Center for Civic Engagement is providing services to assist students to get to the polls or mail in their ballots.
The Golf Coaches Association of America recognized two University of Richmond men's golf players as Srixon/Cleveland Golf All-American Scholars in the summer of 2020. Senior Michael Baker and junior Michael Childress were recognized for their performance on the golf course and in the classroom.
The Bonner Center for Civic Engagement developed a remote summer cohort for Bonner Scholars who were unable to find internships because of the COVID-19 pandemic, said Adrienne Piazza, the director of the Bonner Scholars Program.
Students reacted to the University of Richmond's decision to issue prorated refunds for housing and meal plan costs following the shift to remote instruction for the remainder of the spring semester.
Rana Dajani’s advice to her audience at the University of Richmond on March 3 was to act on their ideas, even if these ideas seem impossible.
Have you ever wondered how statistically likely you are to get a single in Thomas Hall? Or how many coveted single-single suites are available on the University of Richmond campus? Or how equal, exactly, the gender assignments for each room type are?
Despite The Race and Racism Project's new leadership and possible name change, leaders want students to know that the direction, purpose and content of the project will remain.
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc., a historically black fraternity at the University of Richmond, is down to its last member.
A packed room at the Lunar New Year celebration Saturday made students and faculty hopeful that the University of Richmond might soon have a stronger campus community and a better understanding of Asia.
Last year, the Office for Sustainability created a six-year plan to improve the integration of sustainability in areas of education, social awareness and campus practices. The plan consists of four goals that expand across three phases.
Editor's note: Let's Talk Sustainability is a column series focusing on sustainability, written by interns from the Office for Sustainability.
Editor's note: This story was updated to remove inaccurate information about student feedback during the creation of the living-learning program.
Junior Lina Tori Jan was six years old when Taliban insurgents entered her Afghanistan elementary school and started burning the students’ books. She remembers it as if it were yesterday.
It was 50 years ago in the fall of 1968 that the University of Richmond opened its doors to African American students for the first time. Barry Greene, ’72, Isabelle (Thomas) LeSane, ’72, and Madieth Malone, ’72, were among the few black students who enrolled that fall.
Francesca Harper has danced on stage from the White House to the University of Richmond. Harper is visiting UR for the second time as a resident scholar in the dance department to work on creating an original piece with a group of the University Dancers.
Editor’s note: Some of the names in this article have been changed to protect students’ identities.
As the people of this nation continue to grapple with living in a diverse society that has historically discriminated against racial and ethnic minorities, women, and LGBTQ+ people, the University of Richmond campus reflects this national climate. In this five-part series, The Collegian seeks to tell a few of the stories of non-majority students. These stories are by no means the only ones that need to be told, nor do they represent the experiences of all historically marginalized groups on campus.
Longevity and Happiness
Correction: The information in this article was misreported. April Hill does not know if she is leaving the university. Malcolm Hill took a job at Bates, and she will help him and their daughter move to Maine in July, but did not say that she would not be coming back in the fall.