Sustainability has long been a priority at Ball State, something often furthered by university leaders.
Drew Hayden adores science fiction: the complexity of the worlds portrayed in it, the way it can be used to satirize life. But more specifically, Hayden loves “Doctor Who,” the famed British television series about a cheeky, time traveling alien.
Rachel Johnson’s life revolves around helping others. The senior social work major volunteers at least nine hours a week: seven or eight at Cardinal Kitchen, two at a weekly program for Student Voluntary Services and perhaps a few more for her service sorority.
This is what Shay Haneline knows about her life before America: She was found in a train station in Yangzhou, China.
The 22nd cycle of "America’s Next Top Model" began with its benevolent overlord Tyra Banks staring dramatically into the camera as if she were about to announce the next president of the United States and not, as was the reality, that models were about to walk on a platform.
Sarah Stockton stepped in front of her audience: a crowd of people gathered at Indianapolis’s Canal Walk. They were there, in part, to listen to Stockton’s testimony: the story of how a 21-year-old learned she had breast cancer, underwent treatment, completed an internship and graduated from college—all in less than one year.
It’s a Monday afternoon and Sarah Gremer is wearing a bright, red dress. It matches her hair, which is smartly styled into loose curls.
Amnesty International BSU sells cupcakes Oct. 14 at the Scramble Light to raise money for a screening of “Miss Representation.” The cupcakes were sold at different rates based on the gender of the buyer — 75 cents for women, $1 for men. DN PHOTO DANIELLE GRADY