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.
30 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
Janet Jarman, an award-winning photojournalist from Richmond, spoke in the Jepson Alumni Center Wednesday night as part of the 2013-14 Jepson Leadership Forum. Jarman's presentation included highlights and background of her work on several different social issues in Mexico and the United States and Jarman's views on photojournalism in today's society.
Cutter Hodierne won the award for best director at the 2014 Sundance Film Festival for his feature-length film "Fishing Without Nets," a foreign-language film with subtitles. He is the second-youngest director to win this award.
A Richmond College student, who has lived in and traveled the world from Colombia to Syria, is choosing an unconventional route to start his career early this spring at Vice News.
Nations, like people, build their place in the world by building their stories around themselves, journalism professor Shahan Mufti said last Wednesday during a talk about his new book in Boatwright Memorial Library.
Journalist and filmmaker Madiha Tahir presented her 20-minute documentary, "Wounds of Waziristan," Nov. 6, highlighting the stories of Pakistani civilians directly affected by United States drone attacks.
Last Friday afternoon, I was hacking away at Chinese privet in a national park with a lopper, a cutting tool. This deciduous shrub has taken over large swaths of the Rural Plains unit of Richmond National Battlefield Park. This isn't a normal way to start the weekend, even for a Richmond student, but when you're studying invasive species removal, the best way to learn is to do it.
Thank you. By reading this article you are not only liking or hating my attempts at writing, but you are supporting student journalism. For almost 100 years, this newspaper has nurtured new generations of editors and reporters at the University of Richmond.
The two professors co-teaching the university seminar "Leadership in Journalism" are excited about leading an interdisciplinary course, fulfilling The Richmond Promise, they said.
Journalism Professor Robert Hodierne's Afghanistan military documentary, "Afghanistan: The Surge," is to be aired Thursday Sept. 20, at 10 p.m. on Richmond WDCE channel 23.
In Nairobi, Kenya, Amelia Vogler has dealt with spotty internet connections, missed holidays at home and a mugging at knifepoint. But there was one thing that particularly bothered her: missing out on March Madness.
Students, faculty and members of the Richmond community attended a screening of "Reporter," followed by a talk with the director, Eric Metzgar, at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Alice Haynes Room.
Senior journalism majors Kristy Burkhardt, Liz McAvoy and Julia Pepe, under the direction of journalism professor Robert Hodierne, are developing an hour-long documentary film featuring Marine Sgt. Kenny Lyon, who was injured in Iraq by a mortar.
There is a force in life that propels us. It persuades us with clear and convincing evidence. It twists our arms until we cry uncle. It's scary. It's mysterious. It's a huge motivator for why we do what we do at any given moment.
Students looking for summer internships or abroad experiences might be able to get the best of both.
Captivated by the first of many radiant sunrises he would see during his nearly ten-week stay near Kenjak-e Olya, Afghanistan last summer, journalism professor Robert Hodierne said that the evening sunsets were probably just as spectacular.
Once upon a time, there was a mystical, magical land where beer grew on trees, boys only wore pants and bowties that looked like the Easter bunny threw up on them and textbooks, cigarettes, microwaveable burritos, alcoholic beverages and other pleasantries could be purchased with special currency that magically refilled itself each semester (or with one desperate call to Mom).
"I'm flying high over Tupelo, Miss., with America's hottest band -- and we're all about to die."
What do you do during the weekends?
During the past two weeks, the apparent war between the White House and Fox News has become more than just a minor blip on the political radar, but a major story. Each day there are numerous articles, from multiple news sources - CNN, Fox News, MSNBC, Bloomberg, the Huffington Post and just about every newspaper and blog imaginable. Some will claim this whole debate is a waste of time, which might be true. This is why it's important to remember who it was who forced us to have this debate to begin with: White House officials.