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February is Black History Month, an annual observance of the role that people of recent African origin have played in the national narrative. Though it has been criminally underplayed in the past, this role has been central to the country’s history since its inception.
Last week marked the first week of the spring semester for University of Richmond students, including returning student and cancer survivor Tracy Akers.
On Friday evening, the University of Richmond Police Department sent a mass timely warning email to the university community announcing a reported rape.
University of Richmond Police Department announced a reported sexual assault in a timely warning email late Thursday night.
The recent “welcome letter” by the University of Chicago revisited the matter of trigger warnings and safe spaces on college campuses, a subject touched upon by WC sophomore Maddie Bright last year.
This story was updated on Wednesday, August 31, to correct information regarding the funding of Beth Curry's position. The story originally said that Curry's position was funded by the university's Planning and Priorities Committee.
As the sun set Tuesday, more than 200 Richmond students gathered together to take back the night from perpetrators of
sexual assault, rape and sexual violence.
University of Richmond's annual sexual assault awareness program Take Back the Night has been rescheduled to next Tuesday, April 12 at 7:30 p.m. because of cold weather, according to an email sent on behalf of Kerry Albright Fankhauser, the interim dean of Westhampton College.
Update: University of Richmond's annual sexual assault awareness program Take Back the Night has been rescheduled to next Tuesday, April 12 at 7:30 p.m., due to cold weather, according to an email sent on behalf of Kerry Albright Fankhauser, the interim dean of Westhampton College.
The University of Richmond Police Department informed students and staff of a reported sexual assault that occurred early Thursday morning, March 24, according to a timely warning email.
America has been at war for most of its existence. Our predecessors fought wars all over the planet, and our generation is no different. Many of us are too young to remember the start of our ongoing involvement in the Middle East, but we’ve certainly grown up with it constantly playing in the background. I am too young to remember well an America at peace, but with Iraq “finished” and Afghanistan drawing to a close, that prospect appears to be returning. Or so it would seem.
No matter what it is, it is your civic responsibility to develop an informed opinion about the threat of the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria, and what the United States should do about it. As our generation begins to enter the “real world,” the decisions being made about ISIS today will affect us for years to come. I am not telling you what to think about ISIS, I am saying to think about ISIS. If you are ill-informed now, then you will have no right to complain about the outcome in the future. Our generation is one that cannot be silenced, and being informed is the first step.
The debate over the threat that developing Shockhoe Bottom would pose to the preservation of the area’s history has been recently reignited by Academy Award-winning actress Lupita Nyong’o.
President Obama has approved to send approximately 1,500 additional troops to Iraq after months of a largely unsuccessful airstrike campaign against the Islamic State.
Much goes into being a green spider, and University of Richmond is hoping to expand its environmental efforts as it looks to hire a new director of sustainability.
Professor Ann Hodges of the University of Richmond's T.C. Williams School of Law has won the 2014 Beckman Award, a national recognition for inspiring students to promote social change.
My story may be much like yours: I was the first in my family to graduate from college. I was able to pay for my degree by working part time and taking on student debt. And after finishing my education, I tried to start a business but failed – not once, but twice.
Having already met in mid-July, the search committee tasked with replacing President Edward Ayers will reconvene Sept. 18 to continue developing a presidential position profile, said Allison Weinstein, co-chair of the search committee.
Every morning when Sherman Logan wakes and struggles to get out of bed he reflects on his football career. He knows his joint pain may improve throughout the day, but he knows his senses will not. His hearing is muffled and his sense of smell is virtually nonexistent.
This Wednesday, April 16, The Atlantic and National Journal's small town hall series about millennials and their engagement in service opportunities and entrepreneurship came to the University of Richmond campus.