By Joseph Lindblom-Masuwale
A loud resounding of table knocks made by approving senators was heard at last week’s ASWU meeting in response to the University’s approval of extended weekend hours at the Sparks Athletic Center.
Dean of Campus Life David Douglass spoke to the council on Mar.
By Emily Hoard
Professors with tenure at universities and colleges in Oregon have an average salary that is $30,000 less than other schools in the U.S., according to a 2014 study by the American Association of University Professors.
Of these Oregon schools, Willamette has the highest average
Option to major removed due to lack of profs
By Katie Dobbs
Contrary to the claims of fliers posted around campus on Thursday, Mar. 5, the University has no plans to eliminate the American Ethnic Studies Program (AES) according to program co-chair Seth Cotlar.
The fliers—titled “Ethnic
By Mikalah Barem
The Tobacco Review Policy committee will submit two recommendations to University President Stephen Thorsett to update Willamette’s tobacco policy.
The group is comprised of students, faculty and staff with the goal of assessing campus opinion about tobacco, and proposing recommendations to amend the current
By Bronte Dod
Voter turnout has never reached above 50 percent in the last two years of ASWU elections.
This year, current ASWU Vice President Colleen Smyth and the Elections Commission Committee are trying to change that. Smyth said that she hopes to create voting booths
Out of 100+, only one adjunct walks by Zane Sparling
OD doesn’t want me by Rachael Decker
Profs to vote on Turkey Day break by Bronte Dod
Track wins big at season opener by Evan Giddings
Parks in Salem: not wrecked
In a community of students, certain impunity is assigned to the learning process.
In other words, it’s OK to make mistakes. Missing important deadlines, taking library items into the bathroom; it happens.
We’re all out here trying to grow.
Personal growth, however, should never have collateral
By Colleen Smyth
As I prepare to leave the middle ground between dependence and independence that I have occupied these past four years, I’ve been thinking about the various household decisions that await me.
How many people do I want to live with next year?
By Marjorie Meeks
I’ve lived a privileged life.
A stable family, good friends, decent education and a plethora of potential opportunities—the basics of what most people in this culture think of as a typical happy existence.
And those people would be absolutely right. For the most