Daily Archives: September 7, 2006
Secretary Michael Chertoff of the Department of Homeland Security discussed the legacy of September 11 on its fifth anniversary in a speech in Gaston Hall Friday.
ONLINE ONLY—Azanaw Mengista (COL ‘09) stood by himself in the late afternoon shadows on the National Mall Thursday, but he was not alone.
Primary Day for the District of Columbia is only a few days away, and all over campus you can just feel the excitement and anticipation on campus. Banners and signs dot every open space, and students are holding rallies in Red Square to support their candidate of choice.
Of course, none of that is actually true.
Remember handwriting? That thing that was somewhat important before computers, emails, instant messaging and our immersion in the age of technological communication? Well, mine sucks.
Dreamy, overdubbed vocals hovering over drumstick scratches and distorted guitar loops ask, “what’s that riding on your everything?” as a silver Nissan minivan cruises by the screen.
More than fifty students gathered in Red Square on Tuesday night for a candlelight vigil commemorating the lives lost in the Lebanese war this summer.
The more I listen to this album, the more confused I get: Beat Your Ass is actually listenable, wildly eclectic and surprisingly good.
The University SafeRides system has expanded its routes and times for the start of the new school year.
Home rule is still a relatively new concept in the District of Columbia. In 1974, a new era dawned as the first popularly elected Mayor and City Council took office, beginning the District’s experiment in limited autonomy. Now, 32 years later, the pending retirement of Mayor Anthony Williams means next Tuesday’s Democratic primary, the de facto election in a city where almost three-fourths of residents are registered Democrats, will see the election of D.C.’s fifth unique popularly elected mayor.