The University of La Verne has been filled with the spirit of protest throughout April, when a sit-in protest to the tearing down of Ben Hines Field on April 12 brought students and faculty together for a cause that mattered
I couldn’t agree more with the editorial comments opposing the removal of Ben Hines Field for a parking lot (“Field of broken dreams,” April 22).
Downtown La Verne is generally a quiet place for a weekend stroll. But this was not the case Saturday afternoon, when hundreds of colorful vintage cars filled the streets and took visitors to a different era.
When some people think about journalists, they think of primped up people who talk to a camera or go find out which celebrities are pregnant for their job at TMZ. In truth, some journalists risk their lives for important work.
With four weeks left of school, I am happy to see a generous amount of culture coming to the campus in the form of music. Since the opening of Morgan Auditorium, the sound of singing has been echoing throughout Founders Hall.
The campus-wide Easter egg hunt on April 20 drew more attention than the University of La Verne and Campus Activities Board expected.
In a recent Los Angeles Times article, president of J. Crew Jenna Lyons received backlash for posing with her 5-year-old son, Beckett, and his freshly painted pink toenails.
A night of fun, music, and talent filled Morgan Auditorium to the brim with applause and laughter Tuesday as Mu Phi Epsilon awarded their first ever La Verne Idol, Mason Sustayta.
The Harris Gallery’s current exhibit “Inside-Out” is a group collection containing vivid colored pieces that not only adorn the walls of the gallery, but hang from the ceiling to create a whole new experience.
On April 15, the University of La Verne’s Sneaky Park, a place usually filled with students talking and laughing, was the location of Rainbow Alliance’s Day of Silence demonstration.