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Sunday night, the Theatre for Social Change drama class staged its first production of Theatre of the Oppressed, a series of three short plays centered around audience participation.
Hot on the eco-friendly heels of Paws & Go’s plastic bag embargo, Wash. U. student group Net Impact aims to implement an expansion of its Eco To-Go box initiative.
As the cold returns to Washington University and many students prepare to leave campus to see family and friends, Student Life’s editorial board reflects on the little things in life that make us laugh and the loved ones who make us smile. Sahil Patel Editor-in-Chief 1. My Student Life staff, which continuously puts up with [...]
On Monday night in the Danforth University Center, Chancellor Mark Wrighton, Provost Holden Thorp, Vice Chancellor for Finance Barbara Feiner and other administrators participated in the Forum on Diversity in Undergraduate Admissions.
With the recent news that Ursa’s Cafe will stop serving food starting Nov. 24, it’s safe to say that yet another plan to reinvigorate the previously popular Bear’s Den alternative has failed. Soon, no student on campus will remember Ursa’s as it was in its heyday, when students swarmed the crepe station and hot chocolate bar for late-night snacks.
A court ruling delivered Nov. 6 determined that red-light cameras in Ellisville, Mo., that catch a car running a red light are in violation of state law because the owner of the vehicle is ticketed instead of the driver. A St. Louis city spokeswoman, however, announced the next day that the ruling would have no effect on St. Louis’ red-light cameras.
While there are situations in which social media can spark a revolution, Washington University should not be relying on Facebook confessions for reform.
For some Washington University law students, “passing the bar” might well have been “passing out at the bar.” A Halloween celebration held at Anheuser-Busch Hall on Oct. 26 resulted in excessive drinking and allegedly culminated in students vomiting puddles in front of the building.
In terms of audience turnout, this year’s Access to Equal Justice Conference at the Washington University School of Law was a rousing success. Even the overflow room was overflowing for The Ohio State University law professor Michelle Alexander, who has become arguably the nation’s foremost voice on American prisons and criminal justice inequality.
Though most Wash. U. students may now be too old to knock on doors in costume, Student Life’s editorial board members have compiled fall semester tricks and treats for the crowd that once longed to dress as William Randolph Hearst, Joseph Pulitzer or Nellie Bly.