For what we know, the coronavirus has been around for almost a year. It is still crazy to think that our lives have flipped in a new direction because of this pandemic.
As we enter the second half of an unprecedented year of college, I can’t help but think that the challenges and changes we as college students have faced will make us more successful because of it.
On Wednesday Jan. 6, 2021, a mob incited by the president of the United States, Donald Trump, attacked the U.S. Capitol in an act of terrorism and treason.
If you’re like me, you’re an on-campus residential student who received an email from Penn State President Eric Barron Friday that announced a remote start to the spring semester on Jan. 19, subsequently delaying in-person classes and on-campus move-in until Feb 15.
I remember the first week of this semester sitting in a Zoom call for a Collegian meeting. Our icebreaker was, “How long until Penn State sends us home?”
Following football’s lead, the 0-5 Penn State men’s hockey team defeated No. 7 Michigan last Thursday for its first win of the season.
Olympic long-distance runner and national record-breaker Alexi Pappas recently came forward to reveal she was diagnosed with severe clinical depression after she achieved the pinnacle of her running career in the 2016 Rio Olympics.
I think I can speak for most college students when I say we’re starting to feel anxious as coronavirus cases continue to skyrocket across the country.
Coming back to my apartment after Thanksgiving break, I was greeted by a ghost town.
I have always valued giving others meaningful presents, taking my time to really think about what the person in question wants or what they will appreciate most.
When John F. Kennedy won the 1960 election and became the first Roman Catholic president, there was an absurd, but persistent fear that his administration would serve Romish interests rather than American ones, turning the country into just another Papal State.
For some people, Thanksgiving is a holiday they look forward to for filling up their stomachs, taking a nap, and then going for seconds. However, for others, it’s their worst nightmare.
As the holiday season begins, we are long from the days of having large gatherings, giving hugs and generally being close with others.
Thanksgiving is not about spending time with loved ones or taking stock of one’s life, but instead engorging yourself with as much food as possible.
On Nov. 17, the Pennsylvania Supreme Court ruled that a ballot processing observer for the Trump campaign stationed in Philadelphia did not have the right “to stand any particular distance away” from poll workers, according to CNN. It concluded the distance poll watchers stand away from poll…