This weekend, Cardinal Con, an event hosted by Ball State’s Japanese Animation Society, will be held in the Whitinger Business Building on Saturday and Sunday from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of Ball State Daily's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
1000 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
Editor's Note: Terence Lightning Jr. is involved in Unified Media organizations, but is also a member of the Ball State Belly Dance Club.
Recognizing historic Ball State women as part of Women's History Month for their accomplishments.
An international pastime with over a billion dollars in annual revenue, an audience of 380 million spectators and 588 major events across the world is impressive on its own. When considering that this sport’s athletes compete in front of computer monitors, hands gripped to keyboards and mice. It sounds like something out of an Orson Scott Card novel. However, throughout Asia, North America and Europe, esports have become a reality for millions of fans. College organizations across the U.S. have started to become sponsored as true athletic programs including a couple in Indiana. Ball State’s own Cardinal Esports is in the early stages of making their case known to the university.
Many times, most art starts with an idea, a spark of inspiration, but as time progresses and the work passes through different hands, it doesn’t always end as originally planned.
Choosing books bound with a heartbeat, two eyes and a story to tell, readers visiting the “Human Library” had to move past judging a book by its cover.
Interview with Ball State filmmaker Connor Rush about his new music video and its life saving message
Byte Managing Editor Matthew Yapp sits down with Ball State student and filmmaker Connor Rush to discuss what went into the making of his music video FHL, what inspired the video, and the charitable cause the video promotes.
Success is rarely accomplished alone.
From creating and decorating environmentally-conscious crafts, such as reusable tote bags, to hosting guest speakers, the natural resources and environmental management club (NREM) works to bring attention to environmental issues.
The recent exhibit at The David Owsley Museum of Art (DOMA) honors some of Muncie’s most famous and influential painters, including their artwork and their marriage.
Most Friday nights, Brandon Warren would typically stay out late. However, on May 5, 2017, his instincts told him he needed to go home early.
In hopes of starting a conversation about today’s perception of mental illnesses, junior theatre production major Lauren Aldaba submitted the play “Sunday, Sunday” by Sandra Fenichel Asher as a possible performance for the Department of Theatre and Dance last year.
Every year, the Black Student Association, BSA, chooses a new theme for their Black History Month events in February.
The 2004 film The Day After Tomorrow was about a superstorm of cold ravaging the northern hemisphere. Only 44% of critics liked it, and fewer will likely be fans of Wednesday’s weather which is projected to reach below a -35 degree wind chill in parts of Indiana. People are advised to stay indoors as much as possible, and that means people will be looking for ways to kill time.
For many, like director Michael Daehn, “Winnie the Pooh” is bringing nostalgia with it to Ball State, but not for sophomore Jake Letts, who ironically plays Pooh. Letts said he never grew up watching the Disney originals or reading the books.
For the past week, Ball State and the Muncie community have welcomed open conversations about biases, stereotypes and oppression with the 39th annual Unity Week.
From a young age, Ball State junior Jalen Lee has had a gift for speaking.
From February to April, the Charles W. Brown Planetarium is offering five free shows for the Ball State and Muncie community to travel the galaxy from their seats in Indiana’s largest planetarium.
To celebrate the Department of Journalism’s 50th anniversary, Ball State hosted Gene Policinski Wednesday night in the Student Center Ballroom.
Photographs of the Civil War taken by photographers Alexander Gardner, Mathew Brady and Timothy O’Sullivan showed battlefield results in the 1860s. In the 1940s, the live radio coverage of the London Blitz, “London After Dark” with Edward R. Murrow, allowed listeners across the Atlantic to hear Germany’s bombing campaign against Britain. In the later half of the 20th century, the Vietnam War became known as the first television war, as reporters like Morley Safer showed viewers the brutality of the war.