Liz Everett reports on an exclusive showing of the a biographical film on the life of Nelson Mandela, sponsored by the Notre Dame Center for Ethics and Culture.
Katie Petrik reflects on “people first language”, arguments for social equality and “politically correct trends” in relation to her role as a teacher of preschool children.
Madeline Gillen reflects on the Notre Dame, its student body, the many ways in which students can learn and live the faith at Notre Dame and the “inestimable advantage” that the university enjoys over its Ivy League counterparts.
Tim Bradley reports on the recent decision to renew its litigation against the HHS Mandate — reporting that “Notre Dame has lent its public witness to the paramount cause of religious liberty”.
Louis Bertolottie reports on the recent decision made between Iran and the United Nations Security Council regarding Iran’s Nuclear Program.
Alexandra DeSanctis investigates the social trends within the Catholic Church with regards to charitable giving, prompted by a new report on “Generosity Inside and Outside the Church,” by Drs. Christian Smith and Brian Starks.
Michael Infantine, still recovering from his traumatic No-Shave November, writes about the experience.
Declan Feeley, the Humor Apprentice, strikes again in this edition of Cheers and Jeers.
Meadow Jackson explores the The Cross, Our Only Hope, a book of daily reflections in the Holy Cross Tradition and interviews a number of the original contributors to the book.
Rebecca Self gives an account of dating at Notre Dame, reflecting on the experiences of her classmates as well as a lectures and interviews given by Professor David O’Connor.
Jake Kildoo gives an update on the Notre Dame Track and Field team, which is gearing up for the indoor season as the South Bend permacloud settles in.
Rich Hidy spends some time with Jeni Houser, a junior on the volleyball team here at Notre Dame.
Charlie Ducey takes an extended tour of the DeBartolo Performing Arts Center and tells the story of the chief donors, the DeBartolo family.
Maya Lewis surveys the perspective of international students, coming from places as far as South Korea and as close as Mexio, on the American Holiday of Thanksgiving.
Maggie Duncan spends some time with Len Gish who has been part of the Notre Dame football family for an incredible 52 seasons.
Maggie Schmid reflects on her first year at Notre Dame and her summer spent volunteering with the Appalachia Service Project.