Of course, the Head Ball Coach is well-known throughout the landscape of college football. Some know him as a Heisman winner, some as a national championship winner, some as a pioneer that helped make the SEC the elite conference that it is today, but to us here in South Carolina, he's known as something different.
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As I walk around the USC campus, I can’t help but notice the ubiquity of curse words in normal conversation. Many times in passing I hear — out of perhaps a 15-second excerpt of a dialogue — two or three f-bombs dropped.
According to the National Institute on Drug Abuse, drug addiction is classified as a diagnosable, chronic disease that chemically alters the brain in order to facilitate further drug use.
At the University of South Carolina, we hired a man.
Though I have been very critical of her campaign in past columns, I must admit Hillary Clinton won Tuesday night’s Democratic presidential primary debate.
Monday evening, Head Ball Coach Steve Spurrier became former Head Ball Coach Steve Spurrier.
Every time a mass shooting occurs, someone wants to have the gun control debate, and someone else wants to avoid that discussion and talk about the “real” problem — mental illness — instead. In any given year, one in every four adults will suffer from mental illness, which makes it a fairly common problem.
Social media is becoming an increasingly large part of our everyday lives. A day doesn’t go by where I don’t check at least three separate social media sites. I have been interacting with social media since the days of Myspace and I have noticed that many popular social media sites have started offering less ways of expression. Sites like Instagram, Twitter, Vine, Yik Yak and Snapchat each restrict the ways you can communicate with others. How does this occur when a site like Facebook exists?
In September the Irving, Texas, police grabbed a 14-year-old boy from class, slapped some handcuffs on him and interrogated him without an attorney present or notifying his parents. His crime? Making a homemade clock and bringing it to school to show his teachers, who thought it resembled a bomb and decided to call the police. During questioning the boy repeatedly explained that it was a clock but was arrested anyways for making a fake bomb, in addition to being suspended from school.
Despite being canceled last week due to flooding in the city, classes resumed Monday. No extra days are being tacked on, neither during fall break nor at the end of the semester.
According to Bloomberg, an estimated $10 billion will be spent on the 2016 presidential race. From television ads to travel to staff, those campaigns become massive expenditures that cross the country in ways unimaginable by this country’s first politicians. Of course, no one is arguing that there is something inherently wrong with expensive operations — sometimes they can produce fantastic results as the legitimate voice of the people. However, this can often go horribly astray when money going into politics is not visible.
When I first received word of the tragedy that unfolded at Umpqua Community College, a senseless shooting in which 10 innocent lives were lost, I didn’t know what to feel. There was only sadness. For the rest of the day, two thoughts and two thoughts alone repeated in my mind without end.
Technology is great ... when it works. But why does it always seem to fail?
This past week was an emotional one for us.
I am sitting in the back seat of a Jeep Laredo with a staff photographer and his girlfriend as we speed out of the blasted Midlands tree line and toward sunny Georgia sky.
Sports Editor Will Helms, second-year sports management student
This letter is in response to the editorial "NRA event shows weakness of College Republicans," which was published on Sept. 29.
In recent weeks, I have been adjusting to a whole new lifestyle: new schedule, new professors, new people and even new water pressure.
When the Association of College Unions International (ACUI) was founded in 1914, it brought with it the beginning of an era which fostered and promoted diversity, integrity, community and innovation across college campuses.
Student Body Jonathan Kaufman has been brought up for impeachment. He is charged with violating a rule in the Student Government Constitution that requires him to nominate an Elections Commissioner within two weeks of his inauguration. Ironically, given the legalistic charge, all evidence points to Kaufman not actually violating this requirement. However, another code requires him to fill a vacancy in the position within two weeks, and it has been almost three months since prospective Elections Commissioner Cory Alpert dropped out of the process.