Since President Donald Trump took office, I’ve tried to figure out why oft-repeated lines lambasting his endless shortcomings—his feuds with Gold Star families, his barely comprehensible Twitter rampages, his lack of knowledge about the government he runs—stir in me such a strong sense of annoyance.
Greed, gluttony, oil spills and destruction. If it concerns a hot social issue, Residential Areas Real Art (RARA) will likely have an entire collection of artwork to address it. The group was founded in 2009 by two Washington University students to showcase student artwork in hopes that it would grasp the attention of the greater St. Louis community.
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.
Most students are familiar with the efforts of Washington University to “go green” and make its practices more sustainable. Perhaps its biggest event to increase environmentally-friendly habits among Wash. U. students is the Green Cup.
For Bill McKibben, the only way to fight climate change is to dismantle the fossil fuel industry’s grip on society. The prominent environmental activist spoke to a crowd that packed Graham Chapel on Nov. 1. The diverse audience included students, faculty and local community members.
A newly launched Washington University’s group is bringing students and faculty together to find novel renewable energy solutions to power the University away from unsustainable sources. Chartered by Executive Vice Chancellor for Administration Henry Webber, the taskforce will explore potential opportunities for using renewable sources of energy for the University.
While reading Nov. 29’s issue of The New York Times, I learned that lakes are capable of being ingenious archaeologists.
With a population of just over 2,000 residents, Labadie, Mo. is a small, rural town located about 35 miles west of St. Louis—but decisions taking place in the community could have a big impact for people living throughout the St. Louis area. Ameren Missouri has spent years pursuing plans to construct a coal ash landfill on the floodplain of the Missouri River.
Student Union Treasury voted Tuesday night to allocate $92,350 for the College Democrats to bring vice-President Al Gore to campus. Student reactions to the decision are mixed. The vote in favor of funding Gore for that amount was 12-1 with two abstaining due to conflicts of interest.
The Washington University community has taken a leading role in opposition to the creation of a coal ash landfill in Labadie, Mo.