Mathias Boyar '20 has just released his first EP on Spotify and iTunes. He sat down for an interview with The Justice to talk about his creative process and the reception his music has received so far.
What makes a college campus romantic? Is it the beauty of the buildings, the students, the surrounding landscape or some intangible quality some places possess? With Valentine’s Day approaching, the Features staff at the Justice pondered the question of whether Brandeis has a “romantic campus.” Searching for answers, Justice writers Sophie Fulara ’20 and Hannah Shumel ‘20 took to the streets and asked students about the places on campus they find to be romantic. Some students couldn’t name a place at Brandeis that they felt fit the description, so they recommended places in Waltham. While inconclusive and sprinkled with sarcasm and humor, their answers may give you an idea of where to go on Feb. 14th. — Victor Feldman
Two parents talk about how they met their significant others while at Brandeis.
Nadia Alawa saw the violence and devastation caused by a civil war in Syria and knew she had to help. So she founded NuDay Syria, a multi-million dollar humanitarian relief organization that sends supplies to women and children in Syria.
A panel of women artists discuss how they remember the Holocaust and why sharing stories from survivors is so important today.
Two experts came to Brandeis to discuss how our perceptions of race affect our behavior.
This is the fourth installment of “For Us by Us: The Untold Stories of People of Color on Campus.” I wanted to write this piece to highlight people of color on campus. To create a space for our accomplishments, hardships and experiences. To be recognized and acknowledged. To expose ourselves to other cultures, religions and to each other. To realize that we are not alone in our experiences or on this campus. To continue these forms of communication and to hopefully develop new ones.
Jacob Edelman '18 has been the Student Union president for one semester. In an interview with the Justice, he reflects on his accomplishments and shortcomings during his first term.
Rev. M. K. Souza gave a talk about the rights of indigenous people.
The Brandeis Men's Rugby Football Club is looking forward to another great season. But before they can expect to win any games, they need to recruit more players.
10 days before the beginning of the semester, a team of orientation leaders helped welcome the incoming Midyear class onto campus. Through information sessions, group dances and campus tours, this team helped prepared the next generation of Brandeis students for college.
This is the third installment of “For Us by Us: The Untold Stories of People of Color on Campus.” I wanted to write this piece to highlight people of color on campus. To create a space for our accomplishments, hardships and experiences. To be recognized and acknowledged. To expose ourselves to other cultures, religions and to each other. To realize that we are not alone in our experiences or on this campus. To continue these forms of communication and to hopefully develop new ones. —Arlett Marquez ’20
Art historian and educator Annie Storr introduces a new approach to viewing artwork, one that requires the viewer to embrace the unknown.
A panel of experts discussed the HBO documentary "Warning: This Drug May Kill You" and what people can do to help loved ones recover from opioid addiction.
At the Hult Prize competition @ Brandeis, students competed in a startup business competition in an effort to win $1 million.
In the Seventh Annual Lurie Institute Distinguished Lecture in Disability, Dr. David Mandell spoke about the improvements in autism treatment and the challenges that lie ahead.
The German documentary "La Buena Vida- The Good Life" shows the struggle of a small tribe in Northeast Colombia as they fight to keep their homes from being taken by a neighboring coal mine.
Prof. Ramie Targoff (ENG) won a Guggenheim Fellowship and studied in Rome. During here time abroad, she researched the life of Vittora Colonna and translated her sonnets into English.
The film "Wasted! The Story of Food Waste," issues a warning about the crisis of food waste and offers solutions for how to solve the problem.
Allison Lewis '19 talks about the stresses and excitement of working for BEMCo