Ben Roethlisberger, the most visible Miami University alum in sports, has retired from the NFL after 18 seasons with the Pittsburgh Steelers.
Students are becoming careless about wearing masks inside campus buildings, most professors are allowing students fewer absences, surveillance testing has become optional and Miami University is set on having a “robust” semester.
Success on the ice has been inconsistent and fleeting for the Miami RedHawks this season. The team is 1-12-1 in National Collegiate Hockey Conference (NCHC) play, and careening toward a sixth consecutive bottom two NCHC finish.
McCullough-Hyde Memorial Hospital’s intensive care unit (ICU), which contains 4 beds, is working at 50% capacity, as of Jan. 26, said Michael Everett, president and chief operating officer of TriHealth. That number has dropped from its previous 100% capacity rate last week.
Joe Desch, who earned a degree in Marketing from Miami in 1984, was named the Western Golf Association’s (WGA) 69th Chairman last month.
On Sunday, Jan. 23, students checked in for move-in day at a desk in their residence hall, where their testing documentation was reviewed before they moved in.
Miami University alumnus Brandon Brooks announced his retirement from the NFL on Wednesday. Brooks was drafted by Houston in the 3rd round of the 2012 NFL Draft, and he signed with the Philadelphia Eagles in free agency in 2017.
Just outside the 3-point line, the senior guard Mekhi Lairy threw a pass to senior forward Dalonte Brown, who was wide open in the right corner. Brown rose up and shot the ball. Swish. The shot gave the Miami men’s basketball team an 85-82 lead over the Northern Illinois Huskies.
Despite the second half effort from the RedHawks, the team couldn’t overcome the 48-28 halftime deficit, losing 63-54. The loss came off the heels of two straight wins, both of which came at Millett Hall.
Talawanda School District (TSD) remained closed through the end of the week, asking students and staff return on Monday, Jan. 24 due to staffing issues and COVID-19 cases.
A month and a half after a female Talawanda Middle School (TMS) student came forward about being inappropriately touched by a staff member, the investigation has brought few updates and no charges have been filed.
I had hoped that “Emily in Paris” would change its tone in season two from the arrogant main character who knows nothing about the country or culture she works in. Lily Collins must have signed away her dignity with the renewal of this show for two more seasons.
After weeks of discussion and setbacks, Oxford City Council voted to reenact a city-wide mask mandate at its Jan. 18 meeting, effective immediately.
According to a Jan. 12 email sent to the Miami University community from the COVID Response Team, on-campus students will be required to show proof of a negative COVID-19 test before moving back into their residence halls.
I wasn’t as impressed with this season premiere as I was the first time I watched “The Mandalorian,” but I’m ready to be surprised with where this story goes.
Talawanda Middle School (TMS) will be closed Wednesday, Thursday and Friday this week due to increased COVID-19 cases, according to an email sent to parents on Tuesday, Jan. 11. The email, sent by Talawanda Superintendent Edward Theroux, explained almost 30% of TMS’s students were absent Tuesday.
I’m not sure a movie aiming to comment on society’s inability to focus on the impending danger of climate change was best served by such a loaded cast.
Miami University students, staff and faculty will be required to wear masks for the spring semester, according to a Jan. 5 email from Miami’s COVID Response Team.
In a move reminiscent of its Aug. 17, 2021 meeting, Oxford City Council failed to vote on a proposed mask mandate at its Jan. 4 meeting, just weeks ahead of Miami University students’ planned return to the city for the semester.
With its updates that help it fit better in a modern setting, Spielberg’s “West Side Story” will likely replace the 1961 version as a classic.