In a night filled with country music and country attire, the Be Perfect foundation, founded by junior communications major Hal Hargrave, brought awareness and donations to spinal cord injury survivors.
Summer was in full swing a students migrated towards the large inflatable water slide and foam pit that was placed in the South Quad behind Campus Center on Tuesday.
Junior track and field team member Chancise Watkins had a record setting season, capturing the title for the 200-meter at the SCIAC Championships on April 5 and 6 at Occidental.
Exceptional harmonies, matching attire and talented vocalists entertained an estimated audience of 70 as Morgan Auditorium hosted the Barbershop Harmony Concert on May 9.
Hidden in the foothills of Glendora is a castle that embodies child-like imagination, hard work and the spirit of giving.
Lowell Brubaker, a long-time University of La Verne Board of Trustees member, died at his home in Hillcrest in La Verne on Nov. 6 due to declining health. He was 94.
Republican candidates at the foreign policy debate on Saturday were asked to share their views on torture. This question segued into their views on waterboarding. Both Congresswoman Michele Bachmann and Herman Cain said that if elected, they would return to the practice of waterboarding as an interrogation technique.
The Campus Activities Board and ASULV paid special tribute to veterans on Friday with a luncheon at the Campus Center that was full of patriotic music, emotional poems and free T-shirts.
Last week I had the pleasure of meeting with President Devorah Lieberman, Vice Provost Homa Shabahang and ASULV President Nick Sloot to discuss the 6.5 percent tuition increase.
The Bunny Gunner Gallery opened it’s door this past Saturday for the new exhibit “Skylines” which contains oil paintings by the artist Joe Farkin and digital photographs by Crystal Yachin Lee.
The Leopards dropped the ball in their final preseason game against the Afghanistan National Basketball Team Saturday at Frantz Athletic Court.
The debate over book banning is a long-lasting one. The movement of overly concerned parents and other conservative-minded individuals has focused much of its efforts on ridding school libraries of a variety of works from classics like “Catcher in the Rye” and “The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn” to more modern favorites like the “Harry Potter” series.