She's written dozens of columns in the past year-and-a- half and answered questions you wouldn't dare ask your closest friends. You've read her articles every week and you've always wondered, "Who is she?" As she gets ready to begin the next chapter in her life and pass on her column to a new advice guru, Kayy has finally decided to reveal a bit about herself, her plans for the future and (of course) leave you with some parting words of wisdom.
This past Tuesday was Election Day, and there was, as always, a great deal at stake: the election of new congressmen and senators, control of the House and Senate, and - perhaps most importantly - women's reproductive rights, as an abortion ban ballot initiative was voted down 56 to 44 percent in South Dakota.
Dear (hopefully) tanned and relaxed College students,
First off, I'd like to apologize for the fact that I wasn't there for you all summer. Surely you came across tons of relationship issues in your hometown - avoiding the ex, meeting new people at parties or bars or possibly traveling into new, uncharted sexual territory.
As Welcome Week 2006 comes to a close and many upperclassmen begin their last year at the College, it's a time of looking ahead for some - and looking back on fond memories for others.
As most are aware, Welcome Week is an event sponsored by the College for incoming freshmen that encompasses five days of "getting-to-know-you" activities.
Being away from home for the first time can be tough - especially when your new living quarters have about as much charm as a prison cell. Luckily, there are tons of cheap, easy ways to make your room feel more "you" - and to have it feel like home. Read on for tips on how to make the most of your new living space!
A small dresser and a tiny closet will almost certainly not provide you with all of the space you need to store your clothes, shoes, toiletries, utensils, food and other dorm necessities.
For most students, summer break means a time to mix fun in the sun with working or interning in order to further their careers. For Meghan Garrett, junior psychology major, this summer break means a chance to make a difference in the lives of others across America.
As college students, we are expected to broaden our horizons and become more acquainted with the world around us. Most of us accomplish this through our studies, soaking up different cultures through textbooks and lectures. But a lucky few get to do something even better - they get to live it.
Winter break may have just ended, but it's never too early - and soon, it may even be too late - to book your ultimate spring break vacation.
Every year, thousands of college students are given one week (usually in late February or March) to leave behind a world of nagging professors, projects, papers and exams and escape to paradise.
At one time or another, you may have wondered: Why do I have to take math if I'm an English major? Why do I have to learn about cave paintings to get my diploma? Just what, exactly, is the point of all of these general education requirements?
But since 1993, the General Education (or, as it is now called, Liberal Learning) Program has had an enthusiastic champion in its director, Robert Anderson.
All little children have big dreams - they want to be ballerinas, doctors, firefighters, or United States presidents. But Liz Lackey, senior education/music major, had different plans - she wanted to be a "Jeopardy" contestant.
The popular television game show, which features host Alex Trebek and airs on ABC, has fascinated Lackey for as long as she can remember.
We've all been there. You're stumbling home from a random party at 2 a.m. and you're starving. All of the dining halls on campus are long closed, and operating a car, or any other type of heavy machinery, is definitely out of the question. Suddenly, a familiar voice cuts through the night: "Pizza! Five dolla!" Relief and gratitude wash over you as you fumble for a $5 bill.
Some came because a class required it. Others came out of sheer interest. But no matter what the reason, all those who attended "Resistance in a Choiceless World - A Holocaust Survivor's Story" last Tuesday had one thing in common: they came to remember.
The program, held in the Music Building and sponsored by the Jewish Student Union (JSU) during Holocaust Remembrance Week, featured the words, poetry and prose of Holocaust survivor Judith Sherman, now a New Jersey resident.
Have you ever sat down at your desk, prepared to study or write a paper, and found yourself chatting with a friend on AOL Instant Messenger (AIM) instead? Have you ever logged on simply to check your e-mail, then glanced at the clock to realize that hours have gone by?
Today, with the Internet playing such a large role in our lives, it is easy to get swept up in a virtual world - and even easier to let precious minutes that should be devoted to work or socializing slip by in doing so.
It's that time of year again. The leaves are changing, the clocks have been turned back and even die-hard flip-flop wearers will soon be forced to trade their Reefs for a pair of snow boots. While it's normal to pine for long days at the shore and the relaxed atmosphere of summer, there are over half a million people in the United States alone who suffer from symptoms of depression with the onslaught of the cold winter months.