The School of Business Center for Innovation and Ethics welcomed Martin Rees, a leading astrophysicist and cosmologist, to present his lecture on the prospects for humanity in the Mayo Concert Hall on April 29 at 6:30 p.m. […]
College President Kathryn Foster invited students and staff to a discussion regarding the Fiscal Year 2020 budget. It was held in the Education Building Room 212 on April 2 from 3:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. […]
As part of the Politics Forum Series, Professor Alexander Garlick of the political science department presented his lecture on the effect of lobbying groups on policy processes, which was held on March 26 in the Social Sciences Building Room 223. […]
The new science-fiction comedy series, “Weird City,” premiered on Feb. 13 on YouTube Red, with the first two of six episodes free without a subscription. The show was created by Charlie Sanders and Oscar-winner Jordan Peele […]
“To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before” gives us hope that even if we may have never had a boyfriend, it’s not because we’re undesirable –– it’s just that we haven’t yet met our Peter Kavinsky, who will be the one to tell us we were never second best. […]
Ever since I saw the movie, “I, Tonya”, I’ve been obsessed figure skating — particularly the triple axel jump. The movie, which came out just before this year’s Winter Olympics, chronicles the victories and mishaps of Tonya Harding, the first American woman to land the triple axel jump in competition and the second in the world, in 1991.
What distinguishes the axel jump from all other figure skating jumps is that it is the only forward jump, meaning that the skater is moving forward rather than backwards in the air. It takes a while to distinguish between the axel and many similar jumps because the jump happens quickly. In most backward jumps, the athlete is skating forward and then turns backward abruptly. […]