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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.
Two years of intense studies culminated for University of Richmond theater students from Feb. 8-11 in their production of "Vinegar Tom," a period piece that addresses gender and power struggles.
Not every University of Richmond professor receives high-fives from random strangers when walking around campus or is given a box of homemade cupcakes for class, but Donnie “Mad Skillz” Lewis is not the typical college professor.
Saturday Night Live. Goldman Sachs. The White House. The Orlando Sentinel. Vanderbilt University. The U.S. Army and Navy. IBM. And now, the University of Richmond.
Drug overdoses killed more people last year than guns or car accidents, according to the New York Times, but students at the University of Richmond have remained relatively unaffected by the current national opioid crisis.
When her leadership studies professor said a police ride-along would be an option for students in the Justice and Civil Society course, sophomore Meghan Dillon knew she'd do it.
An aspiring actress and singer found a passion in costume design and turned it into her career as a professor of theater and director of costumes at the University of Richmond.
Jessie Fillerup, an assistant professor of music wholeheartedly dedicated to her work, has a passion for teaching that shines through her classes and various publications on pedagogy alike. But lately she faces a stress that is pulling her away from her office at the top of Sarah Brunet Hall’s skinny staircase.
When senior Zoe Rydzewski transferred to the University of Richmond, she was shocked to discover that the on-campus convenience store Everything Convenience sold cigarettes students could buy with their meal plans.
John Adams, a marketing guru and CEO of the Martin Agency for 23 years, said he has found great joy in serving as one of the five Executives in Residence at the University of Richmond. Adams serves as a mentor and professor for students and would like to stay for as long as the school will let him, he said.
This is the fifth installment of The Collegian's UR Employee Spotlight Series. The series tells the stories of University of Richmond staff members who tirelessly help students and work behind the scenes to better campus life.
This is the fourth installment of The Collegian's UR Employee Spotlight Series. The series tells the stories of University of Richmond staff members who tirelessly help students and work behind the scenes to better campus life.
The Interfraternity Council (IFC) recently introduced the Mental Health First Aid program in an effort to bolster mental health awareness and resources at the University of Richmond.
This is the third installment of The Collegian's UR Employee Spotlight Series. The series tells the stories of University of Richmond staff members who tirelessly help students and work behind the scenes to better campus life.
“This all seems like monopoly money and then you graduate, and you suddenly realize you are paying $900 a month and can’t afford to get an apartment,” Sen. Mark Warner said on a conference call with campus newspapers in Virginia.
The Nov. 5 shooting in Sutherland Springs, Texas, has reignited the debate over gun control, leaving Americans on both sides of the issue wondering whether compromise is advisable, or even possible.
This is the second installment of The Collegian's UR Employee Spotlight Series. The series will tell the stories of University of Richmond staff members who tirelessly help students and work behind the scenes to better campus life.
“Someone who has been forced to flee his or her country because of persecution, war, or violence. ... Most likely, they cannot return home or are afraid to do so.”
Editor's note: The use of “they” as a personal pronoun in this story reflects the preferred pronoun of the student interviewed.
Similar to many incoming first-year students, Shamim Ibrahim excitedly researched Virginia, the state she would soon call home for four years while she attended the University of Richmond. Then, she made a startling discovery.