The first week back to school from an eventful summer break is always one of the hardest things to get through. As we enter the new year at the University of La Verne, the resources needed to accommodate the student body growth were underestimated. The university administration knew how many incoming students were enrolled for […]
A multi-million dollar investment will soon become a reality this fall on the University of La Verne campus — an investment that supporters say will present a concrete solution to a longtime problem that faces not only our institution but the city of La Verne as well.
Harriet Tubman’s face could soon replace Andrew Jackson on the $20 bill thanks to a nonprofit, grassroots campaign that went viral, striking up a dialogue about the abolitionist’s legacy among young people.
A chlamydia outbreak at a Texas high school has raised concerns about whether abstinence-only sex education programs are actually effective in preventing pregnancy and sexually transmitted diseases among teenagers.
Soakfest is a signature event that the Campus Activities Board puts on each spring.
The effects of police brutality once again cracked front pages across the country last week, when Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan declared a state of emergency in response to the protests in Baltimore, sparked by the death of Freddie Gray while in Baltimore Police Department custody.
After months of speculation and scrutiny by the public, Bruce Jenner officially came out and announced his intent to transition into a woman last week in an ABC “20/20” interview with Diane Sawyer.
The White House and other organizations, as well as state governments, have condemned the practice of LGBTQ conversion treatments April 8.
Gwyneth Paltrow recently took a food stamp challenge and although she aimed to raise awareness about the $29 weekly food stamp budget, she unintentionally minimized the challenge 47 million Americans face every week.
According to a study released by the UC Berkeley Center for Labor Research and Education in January 2015, more than half of all welfare recipients rely on government assistance because their job does not pay enough, not because they are unemployed.