Students and faculty dispersed in May expecting to return to campus alongside an interim president and a plan to resume the search for a permanent replacement to President Harris Pastides, who retired after 11 years at the helm.
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Multiple Five Points bars have either been shut down or will not renew their liquor license due to a continuing legal battle with neighborhood residents. Cover 3, Horseshoe and Saloon are the latest to close their doors, but more litigation could cause others to follow their lead soon.
The board of trustees approved an annual $76 dollar increase for undergraduate in-state tuition over the summer. This increase is the smallest since 1998, when tuition was decreased by $4.
While many students with jobs leave campus to punch in their hours, some students don't have to take a step off campus to do their work.
Freshmen who are new to Columbia are quick to notice its one of its most defining characteristics: the weather.
Rep. Jim Clyburn toured the Justice For All exhibit at USC ahead of its conclusion this Friday. Hundreds of items on display document the civil rights movement in South Carolina and its national impact.
President-elect Caslen discusses accreditation, controversy in exclusive interview with The Daily Gamecock
President-elect Bob Caslen, in an exclusive interview with The Daily Gamecock, discussed the controversy surrounding his election, misconceptions, new traditions he plans to start and the Association of Governing Boards, a consulting firm that will be looking into the board of trustees' governance.
President-elect Robert Caslen held a press conference Tuesday morning where he discussed his controversial election and outlined his future for USC.
In a dramatic vote at the Pastides Alumni Center Friday afternoon, the USC board of trustees voted Gen. Robert Caslen as the university’s next president to the dismay of students and faculty assembled at the center.
USC faculty, alumni and students stood in nearly triple-digit heat at the Gamecocks4Integrity rally Wednesday afternoon to voice concerns against the upcoming board of trustees meeting this Friday.
The board of trustees selected Gen. Robert Caslen as the 29th president of the University of South Carolina during its Friday meeting. He will begin his job on Sept. 16 and will make $650,000 a year.
Oct. 3, 2018: Harris Pastides announces he is stepping down from the USC presidency during his State of the University address.
Due to a state law, the Board of Trustees has been forced to postpone its deciding vote on USC presidential candidate Gen. Robert L. Caslen.
Student Government executive members held an open forum for USC students in the nursing building auditorium Wednesday evening to discuss the state of the university’s presidential search. Over one hundred students and faculty attended the forum to voice concerns over how Gov. Henry McMaster inserted himself into the presidential search.
Following his announcement to withdraw his application in the presidential search, Gen. Robert L. Caslen is once again in the running to become USC's next president.
Reparations have been a topic of discussion since 1865, when Gen. William T. Sherman issued Special Order No. 15. This order included promises of land and the grant of settlement for freed slaves on the abandoned rice fields stretching form Charleston, South Carolina, to the St. Johns River in Florida.
Upon graduation, USC students take different paths to the next stage of their lives.
In an ideal world, the first year of college sounds great. No parents, no rules, no problems, right? You've graduated high school, waited all summer and finally arrived on campus, eager to make new friends and experience your new world.
After a weekend of campaigning in South Carolina, democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders made his final campaign stop of the weekend at Clinton College in Rock Hill on Sunday where he hosted a town hall for students and supporters.
Twenty-one Democratic candidates traveled to Columbia this weekend to speak at the South Carolina Democratic Convention. With one week until this election's first national democratic debate, the candidates used the convention to discuss issues such as education, civil rights and the economy.