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Struggling to find her place on campus after transferring from USC Aiken, Yaunna Hunter couldn't find organizations that fit her interests or needs, so she devised a plan — she'd make her own. She created an organization for transfer students like her.
The South Carolina baseball team (16-9) lost 2-0 against the North Carolina Aggies (15-9) after struggling at the plate throughout the game.
The South Carolina baseball team (10-3) lost 2-10 against the Gardner-Webb Bulldogs (7-2) after struggling offensively and on the mound Wednesday.
After a win last Sunday on the road against the Tennessee Volunteers, the South Carolina women’s basketball team looks to secure another road game victory against Auburn.
Student Government elections begin with candidate filing
I sit at the bottom of the climbing wall and can’t see the top. I’m surrounded by so many athletic people and immediately feel inadequate to scale this, even though so many people have before me. And then, there’s the problem of my fear of heights.
This April marks the 50th anniversary of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., a Baptist minister and frontrunner for the American Civil Rights movement. While he is most known for his “I Have A Dream” speech in 1963, he also delivered speeches in Charleston and Kingstree, and visited Gantt Cottage in St. Helena to both rest and strategize at the Penn Center for the Civil Rights Movement.
For some, dance is an intensive and rigid sport. For others, it's an expression of freedom and a way to find support in a community. For the hip-hop group Swype, it's the latter.
See which Columbia businesses and organizations were voted Best of Carolina by readers of The Daily Gamecock!
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The rapid growth of Zapp Scooters, a new rideshare company that opened in Columbia this summer, has brought about some questions of safety as well as general curiosity from students about what those bright green scooters all around campus are all about.
Starting college can be a big adjustment for anyone and even more so for the 40 percent of out-of-state students at USC who are unfamiliar with the varied culture of South Carolina, a state whose traditions and cuisine are anything but ordinary.
Before South Carolina can keep it beautiful, we ought to try to at least keep it clean.
South Carolina’s General Assembly is again mulling over establishing a system to expunge minor, non-violent crimes from public record, a notion vetoed by Gov. Nikki Haley only two years ago.
A life might have been saved Tuesday night thanks to the immediacy and perhaps even anonymity that the flourishing smartphone application Yik Yak advertises. But before we can delve into the saving grace that the app and more importantly its users might have provided, let’s briefly talk about trolling, because let’s be honest with ourselves: Anonymity and trolling go hand in hand.
To the uninitiated, trolling is the deliberate and typically anonymous posting of inflammatory, derogatory or otherwise provocative messages in public forums such as YouTube’s comments section, Facebook and the infamous message board 4chan. 4chan may not be the first proponent of Internet vitriol, but the anonymous image board is certainly the flagship. With 20 million active users, it’s hard to argue that the concept isn’t working, especially since Yik Yak has ostensibly piggy-backed off its success by taking the anonymous forum framework and making it location-based.
Last week, we were giddy over the prospect of having Vice President Joe Biden deliver a commencement address. This week, we round the peripeteia as the news breaks that each graduate is only allotted four tickets. To add insult to injury, we’ve been given less than a month’s notice, and that’s only thanks to the news being snuffed out rather than the school issuing a release.
The General Assembly hasn’t exactly been generous with spending on education since the Recession started, but there’s still a considerable need to invest in South Carolina’s future.
The one-mile pedestrian path could have been a contender: The crown jewel of the oh-so-topical Bull Street baseball stadium. For a cool $2 million, a gorgeous walkway could have bridged Columbia’s historic homes to the veritable palace of gloriously American summer nights that the stadium will inevitably become.