I have never felt fuzzy about myself. Coming to college, I had all the self-confidence needed to uncover my veils of ignorance and to discover new truths. Almost a year and a half later, I am convinced I knew more about myself and the world when I was 14 than I do now at 20.
If you walked past Armstrong Student Center last week, you likely noticed some unconventional and shocking goings-on. From fake moon landings to condemnations to Hell, the steps outside Armstrong have been the center of political and scientific debate.
In January, the state of Ohio adopted more stringent voter identification laws, and the League of Women Voters of Oxford is worried about the impact these changes will have on the ability of Miami University students to vote in the Nov. 7 election.
Often, after a long weekend of fun with friends, the reality of looming deadlines hits hard and can be overwhelming. Having spent two years here, I’ve learned the hard way that Sundays set the tone for the week ahead.
No matter how much fresh air I breathe sitting by the Seal, whenever I walk into the residence halls I am greeted by my fellow students’ obsession with air purification. If you are a returning student living in the residence halls, you already know that air purifiers are an invasive species.
As a member of the high school class of 2020 and the college class of 2024, I’ve had a weird upbringing that’s been framed by the presidency of the time.
I know you’re tired of hearing about sickness, COVID-19 and everything else people are hacking up after coming back to campus. I know I am. But, I think I have some remedies for staying healthy during the first month of the semester. You’ll know some of them, but we all need a reminder every once and a while.
Many households worldwide find joy and companionship through pet ownership. For college students, adopting their first furry friends can be a delightful experience, but it also presents responsibilities and challenges when it comes to understanding and complying with university pet policies.
Each month, The Miami Student publishes more than 100 stories online, and we print a newspaper every other week. Whether you pick up a physical copy or visit our website, you’ll be greeted with a broad range of coverage. But sometimes, you still won’t see the story you want.
I love seeing how technology advances and how we, as a human race, incorporate the advancements into our work. I don’t like seeing how newspapers have been incorporating artificial intelligence into their newsrooms, though.
They say college is the perfect place to meet people, build your network and even fall in love. But from the looks of it, higher education might be the one global institution manufacturing frenzied, robotic, so-called academic citizens ready to take you up on the “we live in a simulation” debate.
Join me to shed light on a complex industry. Explore my summer internship experience working for Reynolds American, the second-largest tobacco company in the United States.
Whether new or familiar with Miami University’s landscapes, incoming students have one thing in common: the hopes and fears they bring with them as they are leaving what once was and entering a new and important era in their lives.
This will be my last year at Miami University. While it’s been a unique college experience through COVID-19, I want to share some career exploration experiences from my junior year.
Local news is disappearing. In fact, for many of us, it may be all but gone from our lives.