The point of tattoos: taking on time, stigma and gender
by Ryleigh Norgrove & Madelyn Jones
In American culture, tattoos have been a symbol of class, character and values. As millennials enter the workforce, the attitude about tattoos has shifted from one of general
By Ryleigh Norgrove & Madelyn Jones
Features Editor & Lifestyles Editor
In American culture, tattoos have been a symbol of class, character and values. As millennials enter the workforce, the attitude about tattoos has shifted from one of general distaste to a social normality. Most if not
By Conner Wickland
There are a lot of parallels between the Republican-led federal government and the WU administration in how they approach difficult problems. They both talk big about cutting costs for working families, and then stack ever increasing budget demands on the shoulders of
By Quinlyn Manfull
When the United States decided to stop funding the Space Program, I was devastated. I thought going to Mars and hanging out in space would be really, really cool. I thought it may be the opportunity to better the future of our
By Sophia Goodwin-Rice
This may be one of the most controversial things I’ve ever said, but I actually really love candy conversation hearts.
I know that they’re basically colored chalk cut out into the shape of hearts and that they make your mouth feel like
By Sophie Smith
Trigger warning: this article describes misconceptions and symptoms pertaining to mental illnesses, including bipolar disorder, OCD, depression and schizophrenia.
Last week, as I waited for the AMTRAK to pass during my ritual Sunday trek to Safeway, a headline inside a busted newspaper
By Natalie Roadarmel
This past week, eighteen Willamette students had the opportunity to attend a regional sustainability conference in Portland. WOHESC (Washingtion Oregon Higher Education Sustainability Conference) is a conference dedicated to inspiring change, facilitating action and promoting collaboration among students and faculty in the
By Heather Pearson
When I sat down with organizers Dr. Anne DeLessio-Parson and Sophia Brownstein to learn more about their upcoming event ‘Eating for Liberation,’ Dr. DeLessio-Parson set out tortilla chips, rice and beans for us to share.
“Food invites us into conversation every time
By Julia Di Simone
Willamette’s newest Bearcat team is here: women’s lacrosse. The high-intensity sport first played by Indigenous peoples of the Americas will be featured on our campus this upcoming academic year. Unlike club teams of Willamette’s past, the newly established team is set
By Claire Matthews-Lingen
Ed Whipple and Don Thomson spoke with ASWU last week about their proposed student healthcare plan. ASWU is in full support of the proposal to keep health services on campus by raising the student health fee to $310.
The questions asked of