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At The Collegian, we want to write stories that matter to you. We asked readers to send in their questions and burning curiosities about the University of Richmond. No topic was too big or too small. We picked five of them, and our reporters have found the answers for you. One question and answer will be published each day this week. Read the other stories in the series here. And keep being curious.
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.
(18 hours ago)
Fraternities at Richmond date back to 1870, and the university officially recognized them in 1912, Meg Pevarski, assistant director for Greek life, said.
Uber has transformed the way people, including students at the University of Richmond, live their daily lives. Services such as Uber have made on-demand transportation and food delivery possible.
Along with a few essays, a potential midterm and a final project, students at the University of Richmond are seeing more civic engagement opportunities on their syllabi.
Two recent T.C. Williams School of Law graduates, Samantha Biggio and Heidi Drauschak, launched CrowdLobby to give the everyday person power in the political lobbying process.
Last year, Hironaga Harauchi sat at his desk at Akita International University in Japan, reading his textbook and listening to his professor lecture the class on economics. The professor asked a question, but all the students stayed silent. After a few seconds, the professor continued on with his lecture until the class period ended.
BEES ARE DYING AT AN ALARMING RATE. This is a popular meme caption, but it is also a very real issue, especially in the United States, in Virginia and now on the University of Richmond’s campus.
Last year, the Better World for Women club was little more than a fragment, a concept of a project evolving in the mind of current senior Diksha Kataria.
Editor's note: Raven Bough and Kyla Coleman are Collegian staff members.
In a single day, Americans across the nation waste around 150,000 tons of food. Per person, that’s a pound of food a day. Per year, that equates to 60 million tons or $160 billion worth of food thrown away.
This year marks the fifth anniversary of the University of Richmond’s Spider Firsts program, which started because of an observation.
It began, as most social change does, with a conversation. In this case, it was a simple dialogue between mother and daughter that lingered in the mind of Kati Hornung, ‘95.
“Hi! My name is Jieyi, but you can call me Crystal.”
Each year at the University of Richmond, hundreds of items are lost by students and claimed by the police department, with the hope of returning them to their rightful owners. More often than not, however, these lost items go unclaimed.
Michael W. Taylor does not stand out from his fellow coworkers from just a quick glance, but in conversation, his strong passion for work, the students, the faculty and the entire University of Richmond community is evident.
In spring 2018, the University of Richmond hosted more than 40 international exchange students from across the globe, according to the international education page on the UR website. How do students from thousands of miles away learn about this small liberal arts college?
When senior Jamie Katz was seven years old, her cousin Amy was diagnosed with leukemia. Ever since, Katz and her family have been holding bone marrow drives to find a match for Amy.
The Muslim Student Association is more than just a club. It is a safety net and a support network for the Muslim community at the University of Richmond -- especially during a time when anti-Islamic sentiments are particularly volatile.
“At the University of Richmond, we find ourselves in a suburban bubble, which can easily blind us to the diversity, segregation and socioeconomic divides within the Richmond community,” senior Campbell McDonald said.