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Promoting freedom of expression at the University of Richmond is now at the top of the list of priorities for the current university leadership. Since as early as 2017, University President Ronald A. Crutcher has promoted a personal campaign on the issue.
At this moment, 113,000 people are waiting for a lifesaving organ transplant in the U.S., and 22 people die each day waiting for a donation.
On Friday, a gunman opened fire in my hometown of Virginia Beach, Virginia. He killed 12 innocent people and wounded six more.
The end of the school year comes with a bag of mixed emotions. As students, we all have different feelings when summer break is upon us. For seniors, the spectrum of emotions is even larger. Seniors are embarking on the next chapter of their lives. As exciting as it may be, there is still an incredibly daunting aspect to this chapter. With graduation, there comes a timeless and anxiety-provoking question:
The lights were dim when one of our participants walked into our makeshift photography studio. He sat on a red vinyl stool and positioned his body toward the camera, ready. We adjusted the lighting to highlight the high and low points of his face and instructed him to either smile or look serious -- the choice was his.
I want to talk about the murder of journalists.
“Wake up!” my apartment mate yelled at 7:30 a.m. on the morning of April 6. “It’s Pig Roast!”
Caffeine is the most widely consumed psychoactive substance in the world. An estimated 85% of the U.S. population drinks at least one caffeinated beverage a day, according to a 2014 study published in the Food and Chemical Toxicology journal.
The theory of nihilism contends that life is meaningless and the content and character of our lives do not matter. I argue that this view of the world is flawed. Some may see the argument against nihilism as unnecessary and self-evident. I am not so sure.
Why is Money Called Dough? 'Cause We All Knead It!
Maya Angelou once wrote, “People will forget what you said, people will forget what you did, but people will never forget how you made them feel.”
I’m happy to see the University of Richmond celebrating Womxn’s History Month with a long list of events that honor the lives, contributions and legacies of cisgender women, as well as transgender and non-binary people, in the university’s past and present. (You can see the full list of events on Westhampton College’s website).
“Mr. Ambassador, I did not say this young man is lying. I said I am unable to believe him. There is a difference.”
The race for the Democratic presidential nomination is starting to take form, so I want to share my thoughts on how I will be approaching the process of picking a candidate to support.
A dark cloud looms over the University of Richmond. Conformity, circumspection and platitudes dominate social life on campus, to the point where we fail to truly engage as a community.
Thomas Jefferson once wrote to his daughter, “Politics is such a torment that I advise everyone I love not to mix with it.” I can only imagine what he would think if he were able to read Twitter trends now.
On Tuesday, Feb. 12, President Ronald Crutcher asked Robert J. Zimmer, president of the University of Chicago, what the weaknesses of UChicago’s free speech policy were.
As we dive into Black History month, on Monday, Feb. 4, the University of Richmond will host a Justice First! Symposium at noon in the Ukrop Auditorium with the Rev. Leo Woodberry, Mustafa Santiago Ali, Ya-Sin Shabazz and community leaders from across Virginia.
On Jan. 18, The Collegian published an op-ed by professor Eric Anthony Grollman that asserted the University of Richmond “elevates the status of white heterosexual cisgender men at the expense of everyone else.”
Winter had already settled when my team and I began distributing aid kits in Porte de la Chapelle.