Walt Mossberg '69 spoke about the dangers of advertising, saying it is "destroying the internet."
Students gathered in the SCC to play Bingo as part of Kindness Day programming!
The Justice learned all about the process of creating Kindness Day.
During "Sleep Week," Brandeis students were encouraged to practice self-care and given tips to improve their health and manage stress.
Mock Trial's new anti-bias training was put into practice during their Saturday tournament.
In part two of a series about politics at Brandeis, the Justice spoke with three clubs about their ideological leanings and policy priorities.
This week's Life in a Suitcase introduces Fish Wang, who came to Brandeis from China.
Brandeis students protested period stigma in Boston, using memes and slogans to convey displeasure.
Leaders of Brandeis for Bernie and Brandeis for Warren shared their hopes with the Justice.
The Brandeis Quidditch team is back in full swing, preserving a sport on campus that gained international fame through its use in the Harry Potter book series.
On Friday, students across campus celebrated National Coming Out Day with Pride Deis. The event featured moments of reflection and celebration amid torrential rain.
"Life in a Suitcase" is a series focused on sharing the stories of immigrant students, staff and faculty members at Brandeis, with the hope that it will encourage people to adopt a different perspective on a controversial issue.
Brandeis Climate Justice traded chocolate pretzels for chats about climate change.
In this edition of the Justice's series on immigrants at Brandeis, we hear about Yakov, a Russian emigrant who has been employed at Brandeis since 1992.
New Brandeis students will conquer requirements such as "Difference, Equity and Inclusion in the U.S." and "Health, Wellness and Life Skills."
Meet Josh Shuster '23, part-time music producer.
The event included a dinner, a discussion and a question-and-answer panel.
Behind the International Business School lies the Sachar Woods, a quiet greenspace on the Brandeis campus.
Angel Henriquez '22 tells local Washington politicians that he plans to take their jobs, reasoning that if they are not satisfying their constituents, someone else will.
Ghanim "just love[s] coding" and encourages women she knows to enter the field. It wasn't always dominated by men, and through organizations like Girls Who Code and Women in Computer Science, Ghanim hopes to help close the technology gender gap.