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This was written in response to "Stop shouting at brick walls; acknowledge climate change," published Sept. 17.The Lariat editorial, "Stop shouting at brick walls;...
The Lariat's Oct. 20 editorial, "A hard situation: UT Austin movement sparks national campus carry debate," misrepresented the facts about the new bizarre protest...
A runoff has been declared in the election for Baylor student body president between Houston junior Pearson Brown and Frisco sophomore James Porter. According to the results posted outside of the student government office, Brown received 1,057 votes, compared to Porter who received 771 votes and Kinghorn who received 699.
Exactly 800 changes to the Student Body Constitution are up for approval at Thursday’s Student Senate meeting, some of which have drawn scrutiny from both members of Student Court and the Senate.
The student body’s Electoral Commission announced Wednesday that non-campaign workers are allowed to use their personal social media accounts in order to campaign for candidates in the general student body elections.
The university’s Electoral Commission gave strict guidelines for the candidates to adhere to during the campaign season, which included specific prohibitions on the use of all personal social media accounts in relation to campaigns.
I am a bit surprised by the outrage on social media after the Student Court's decision in McCahill, Hardy v. Kinghorn. In my opinion, the court's 22-page analysis showed a high level of judicial knowledge and careful weighing of the evidence. The court ruled on specific violations of the Constitution and Senate bylaws
For the first time in the Baylor Mock Trial Team’s 15-year history, two teams are headed to compete at the national level.
Ask any student (especially a freshman living in the residence halls) what they think about Airbear, Baylor’s wireless network. Chances are, the comments you hear will be less than stellar – the connection is spotty, the speed is slow and you never know which areas will have a connection.
It sounds like a great plan – so-called "free" community college will make education cheaper, create jobs, and stimulate the economy!
“Your Baylor mailbox is almost full.” It’s about time we put those repetitive emails from Information Technology Services to rest.
Just a few weeks ago, Student Senator Gannon McCahill created some controversy in student government by proposing a concealed carry on-campus bill, which was promptly vetoed by Student Body President Dominic Edwards. This week, McCahill was back in the spotlight after being asked to resign by the Senate Executive Council, a powerful group of senators that meets behind closed doors to decide on disciplinary issues for student government members.
FiveThirtyEight, the poll-ranking data machine run by Nate Silver, currently gives Republicans a 64.6 percent chance of winning the majority in the United States Senate.
There’s another exciting aspect of Saturday’s last-second win over TCU that not many people know about. Baylor took back posession of the College Football Belt.
Everyone likes to talk about innovation and entrepreneurship. But actually embracing these values (and the short-term pain they may bring) is a commitment that many are not willing to make.
Danny Huizinga’s Sept.10 guest column titled “Viewpoint: Freedom from religion groups not helping kids” belittles Orange County Public Schools’ (Fla.) decision to eliminate football chaplains at the Freedom From Religion Foundation’s request. I’m the foundation attorney who showed the school system that their chaplains were unconstitutional.
A criticism I often hear of Christians is that we are so “sheltered.” Public opinion today seems to associate Christianity with narrow-mindedness, intolerance or a fear of new ideas.
People say they don’t like politics because “both sides can never agree on anything.” But is there anything that can ever achieve universal agreement?
In Kenya, less than half the female population obtains anything beyond primary education. One group on campus is working to change this fact through a language that can be heard around the world.
The Supreme Court’s opinion in McCutcheon v. Federal Election Commission is an important development for campaign finance regulation and a victory for those who support the First Amendment.
At the moment, the reputation of Christians in public life is disastrous. Religious people are often seen as fanatical fundamentalists, leading massive hate campaigns complete with picket signs and boycotts.
News broke last week that Tesla, a California-based electric car company, had been banned from selling cars in several states due to lobbying pressure from existing car dealers. Though both sides in the debate are quick to claim they are fighting for a “free market,” there’s hypocrisy on both sides.
If the Nobel Peace Prize wants to save its reputation, considering Vladimir Putin for the usually prestigious award is another step in the wrong direction. While Putin is in the running to be named a “champion of peace,” he is trying to forcibly annex Crimea, an autonomous republic in Ukraine.
Gubernatorial candidate Greg Abbott shouldn’t load the confetti cannons quite yet. Sen. Wendy Davis should be seen as a legitimate challenger for governor. Danny Huizinga’s...
While sitting down with Greg Abbott at Vitek’s, surrounded by Texas memorabilia, I can easily see why he is well on the way to be the next governor of Texas. Abbott understands the legitimate need of the party to become a “big tent” and appeal to other groups.
As intensive as the campaigns of 2012 were, it never seemed as if we got to know the real Mitt Romney. A new documentary, however, fills in those holes and gives us a moving description of the man who almost became president. Some might say, why focus on Romney now? His time has come and gone. He’s old news, damaged goods.
Imagine yourself on a futuristic bullet train, blazing through the countryside at 200 miles per hour. On the inside, you’re relaxing in a comfortable seat with Wi-Fi and a cold drink. The ticket was quite cheap, and the train isn’t very crowded. Sounds too good to be true?
By Danny Huizinga Guest Columnist It’s the time of the year where the president lays out a grand new vision for the country, an innovative set...
In his usual inflammatory language, Leonard Pitts again demonizes a system that has done wonders to eradicate poverty in his column “Free market unduly hurts poor,” which ran on Wednesday. Pitts first quotes from the Bible to make the absurd claim that redistribution by the government is somehow sanctioned by religion.
On Election Night, 2008, newly elected President Barack Obama remarked, “Tonight, you voted for action, not politics as usual.” Now six years later, this statement only adds another broken promise to the list. The Senate Democrats two weeks ago engaged in the worst kind of politics, the type that says if you don’t agree with us, we don’t care about you.