The good experiences, however, far outweigh the bad ones. Some great, unplanned little miracles have come from my time spent with the Tribune. I met great people, honed some impressive time management skills and learned how to think on my feet when the rug was pulled out from underneath me, often repeatedly.
I didn’t always know it was OK, but it is. And since I know now that I’m nowhere close to alone, everyone struggling with their nerves should know it is OK, too.
Within 20 years, our news media will have a dramatic shift in audience. We will have demographic pool hungry for immersive content that is quickly accessible.
Challenges are ahead, and it should not be surprising if there has been or will be a bump or two. Fortunately, it appears the new administration is prepared to tackle these challenges after a year of laying the groundwork.
By setting up a system where these concerns can be handled on a case-by-case basis with the support of each college and not just disability services, more positive change will be seen.
The paltry stipend we receive is nothing compared to the feeling of seeing others reading the Tribune or commenting on an article. Our goal at the Tribune is to stimulate conversations and it’s always nice to hear back from the other side.
If students could give the university the same kind of feedback after each academic year, then however the university decides to use that feedback will inherently be more valuable.
Beer Week emphasizes the overall experience of drinking beer. It is more than just a means to the end of getting drunk – a point of consideration for those of-agers looking to explore what Brew City has to offer.
I was partially disappointed because no one seems to really know what’s going on, partially hopeful because Lovell and the administration seem to genuinely want to holistically improve the university and partially upset because my plate was cleared before I was done eating.