In high school, Shane Fischbach ’15, like the vast majority of his peers, checked his Facebook incessantly.
@GuyInYourMFA often quotes some of his “work,” describes an idea for an upcoming novel or remarks on one of his many struggles as a privileged white male.
By setting up service-based businesses, students can work according to their own schedule while pursuing their own interests.
The first step in qualifying to compete on “Jeopardy!” is an online test in which trivia lovers answer 50 questions, with 15 seconds allotted for each one.
Kiki Tapiero ’17 was scrolling through her Facebook newsfeed when she noticed a post: “Hearing people snap their approval of things makes me nauseous.”
Most students define sexiling as the phenomenon of being “exiled” from their own living quarters by a roommate who is hooking up with someone.
The fund provides scholarships to students from low-income families, allowing them to graduate without student loan debt.
Under the heat of an unseasonably bright September sun, vendors at the Thayer Street Art Festival pitched their signs and perfected their displays.