The campus students will return to this fall will be one where students who can't even buy their own nicotine, can now carry and conceal deadly weapons at school.
Following the attempted sexual assault in Schallenkamp Hall in mid-February, the university sent out an alert warning students to be careful and to send any tips they might have to campus police.
Around the middle of the Fall semester, Emporia State made the decision like other universities across the country to cancel spring break amid the ongoing novel coronavirus. However, in return, the spring semester was pushed back a few days in re turn for two “mental health days.”
As the horrors of poor infrastructure unravel in Texas, we think people should take a step back and examine what is actually happening. To start off, let’s look at climate change.
As the world approaches the first anniversary of the shutdown, warnings of February being the worst month of the pandemic seem to be falling on deaf ears. For better or for worse, the constant news cycle of pandemic casualties seem to have desensitized so many of us. The continual challenge …
are being brought to campus by Associated Student Government this semester. Tayler Laudermill, chair of the Diversity and Inclusion committee and junior social sciences education major, made the announcement late last week on Social Media.
As winter quickly approaches and the sun sets earlier and earlier it is important to find time to add a bit of warmth to your day. Though I don’t drink much coffee, Gravel City Roasters is the best place to do it.
Most employees in the state of Kansas recently received a 2.5% pay increase. But because state universities are funded differently, so Emporia State faculty and staff did not automatically get the full increase.
Kevin Rabas, chair of the English, modern languages and journalism department at Emporia State, read an original poem entitled “Kansas Awakening” at Laura Kelly’s inauguration, which one simple, overarching message that everyone needed to hear: you belong.
On the news you might see depictions of the “lazy millennial voter.” The one who would rather sit in their parent’s basement than go to the polls, or the one who would rather post on Instagram than care about the election. However, I’m here to set the record straight. We’re not lazy. We’re s…
As women, there’s a lot we’re forced to endure. For many, we are taught to deal with fear and know that sexual harassment and rape is a huge possibility for our lives. One in four women, right? It’s unfortunate that it’s normalized.
In a time of tightening budgets, where professors are expected to do more and more for less pay. In a time where students are expected to deal with budget cuts to their majors and activities, like band, theater and music, the university president is being gifted a $1.8 million house.
During the September Kansas Board of Regents meeting, it was announced that Blake Flanders, CEO of KBOR, would be receiving a 15 percent salary increase. While he’s gaining money, colleges are receiving constant budget cuts.
In recent news, the FDA is considering banning electronic cigarettes. Their concern is that there is an “epidemic” of youth use, creating a new generation of “nicotine addicts.”
The job of a journalist is to create a two-way dialogue, remain objective and to hold those in power accountable. When these principles are betrayed it hurts infinitely worse when it is one of our own, as it was with Corbin Crable.
As media outlets, Emporia State and citizens across the country wait for the news as to whether President Trump will sign a bill into law which will name ESU’s Memorial for Fallen Educators a national memorial, The Bulletin feels we must address the elephant in the room.
Last week, The Bulletin was shocked to learn that the Associated Student Government will vote soon on a bill that would, over the course of four years, reduce the working budget of The Bulletin by 48 percent. That is one of the largest line item cuts, in terms of dollars, proposed for any gr…
Throughout the past week, The Bulletin has reached out to President Garrett several times, looking for answers to important questions in regards to the university requiring a student to sign a non-disclosure agreement before filing a sexual misconduct complaint against a professor.
We were surprised to learn, during our reporting this week on one student’s frustration in filing a sexual misconduct complaint against a professor, that Emporia State required her to sign a non-disclosure agreement.
“The Post,” which premiered in theaters across the nation on Jan. 12, tells the story of how “The Washington Post” tries to catch up with “The New York Times” in exposing the government cover-ups found in the Pentagon Papers.
The Attorney General’s office released an opinion that said Emporia State did not violate the Kansas Open Meetings act when the Emergency Notification Team met last March to discuss the murder that occurred across the street, without allowing access for the public or the press.
Liam Kampsen, junior graphic design major and convergence editor for The Bulletin, placed third overall in the Editorial Cartoon category of the College Media Association’s Pinnacle Awards this year. Kampsen competed nationally against other cartoonists.
Three hundred years ago, John Winthrop, the governor of the colony known as Massachusetts, named a holiday to celebrate the safe return of his men in the Pequot War. This day was named in celebration of these men who massacred 700 Pequot people. Today, we know this holiday as “Thanksgiving.”
Día de los Muertos, or the Day of the Dead, is a Mexican holiday that spans multiple days and is celebrated throughout most of Mexico and parts of the U.S. It is a time honored tradition in which loved ones spend time creating beautiful altars and delicious food for their relatives who have …
In the age of fake news, one thing is incredibly important to remember: just because you don’t like what the news is saying doesn’t mean it is “fake news.” The only thing that makes fake news, fake is when the reporting is filled with lies and is proven to be false.
With the news that President Trump is going to do “something” with DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals) many students are left wondering what they can do to help defend DACA recipients.
Betsy DeVos revealed her plan last Thursday to reform Title IX, as it has “failed too many students.” After the news dropped, many were left, and are still left, scratching their heads and wondering what this meant.
It’s fashionable in this day and age to bash the press, but we take exception to the administration’s response to our request that the Emergency Notification Team conforms to the Kansas Open Meetings Act. Through university counsel, the administration maintains the ENT is not subject to KOMA…
After (President) Trump signed the ban that denied entry to all refugees for 120 days and bared all citizens of seven mainly Muslim countries into the U.S. for 90 days, it sent a wave of concern around the country.