By Emily Hoard
On Thursday, Oct. 9 in the packed Paulus Lecture Hall of Willamette’s Law School, Professor William Smaldone presented his inaugural lecture as the new E. Jerry Whipple Chair in History.
The lecture was called “To Change the World: Revisiting the Dilemma of Democratic Socialism.”
By Maximilian Nohr
People who visit the second floor of Ford Hall are likely to find an unusual sight: hundreds of small cubes built out of business cards are sitting on a table in the middle of the hall.
The cubes are part of the global MegaMenger
By Katie Dobbs
The Willamette University Fire Safety and Security Report contains the crime statistics for 2011 through 2013 and was released on Oct. 1, 2014.
The Jean Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Campus Crime Statistics Act is a federal law that requires colleges and
Oregon votes on seven measures
By Jesse Sanchez
This November, Oregonians will be voting on seven measures that (if approved) could very well turn Oregon into a more progressive place, comparable to neighboring states like California and Washington. These measures range in topic from the legalization of
Debt keeps growing; Loans average $28k by Emily Hoard
Soccer sees end of season push by Blake Lepire
The Last Job by Bronte Dod
The quilts are not what they seem by Lance Rossi
Teaching history and politics, not patriotism
The Collegian receives 18 percent of ASWU’s budget. This year, that allocation topped out at $32,804. As ASWU receives its funds directly from student fees, our budget comes, in the end, from you.
Overwhelmingly, our budget breaks down into two major outlays of cash—printing costs and
By Maggie Boucher
No matter how hard we try, not every day is going to be a good day. And I was having one of those not-so-good days about a week ago, when out of nowhere, a guy I have never seen before went out of
Whoever controls the past, controls the future
By Zack Boyden
Like most liberal arts students, I had a hard time figuring out what my major was going to be.
At the end of sophomore year, I was stuck between history and politics. I have thoroughly enjoyed both since
By Jake Kornack
For many of us, a search for deeper meaning is an undercurrent in the journey of our lives.
Yet, we hobble this quest with a negative internal dialogue—replaying interactions, thinking about potential future events and subjecting ourselves to hypercritical analyses of every aspect of
By Kate Piluso
Every time I share some of my writing with anyone, I have this heart stopping moment of panic.
My palms get sweaty, and I get all nervous because I feel like I’m giving away a part of myself that I’ve only ever shared with