Why new provisions of the debt ceiling deal could make subsidized loans for graduate and professional students a thing of the past.
Opinion Editor, Chris Pocock, on why Hirshman’s salary should not have been raised.
What began as an ordinary pilgrimage to Love Library for a group project was transformed the minute I heard the news: “We killed the bastard,” a woman told me. “We killed Osama bin Laden.”
We’ve all graduated high school, but it’s a little premature to say the campaign strategies of Associated Students candidates have grown much from the pimples and prom dress days of past years.
More than a week ago, San Diego State student Austin Bice made national news. Sadly, the news wasn’t because of some nationally recognized sporting event he took part in or an academic award he received, but of his disappearance in Madrid, Spain while studying abroad.
In the days leading up to the furiously anticipated BYU game, it was announced that SDSU fans bearing the infamous “I poked Jimmer’s girlfriend” shirts would be barred from entering the arena.
Look no further than the recording industry to see Charles Darwin’s theory of “survival of the fittest” in full swing. Record companies duke it out for control of charts and radio stations, while artists push to remain relevant in a time of abysmal record sales and dwindling ticket distribution.
If you drive down College Avenue on a Friday night, you’re bound to witness a few spectacles: You’ll see at least one gaggle of freshly liquored underage girls, ambling home from a fraternity party in tiny, open-toed heels and tiny, exposing miniskirts.
If you drive down farther, you’ll undoubtedly also see a sulking group of tenants talking to a multitude of cops after their house party was broken up. You can probably guess who’s having the better night.