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Brandeis University’s Independent Student Newspaper Since 1949 | Waltham, MA

Ballin' in Levin

From the “Cupid Shuffle” to “God’s Plan,” Levin Ballroom was filled with laughter, music and chatter on Saturday night. Attendees spent the night flitting between the dance floor, photo booth and chocolate fountains during the Eclipse Ball, the annual formal event organized by the Campus Activities Board. 

Behind the scenes

On April 4, Brandeis will present its third TEDx event at the Shapiro Campus Center Theater. According to TEDxBrandeisUniversity’s website, “A TEDx event is a local gathering where live TED-like talks and videos previously recorded at TED conferences are shared with the community. TEDx events are fully planned and coordinated independently, on a community-by-community basis.” The content of all the TED talks will be different and independent of one another and will provide fresh perspectives on various topics. In an effort to expand on different ways of thinking, this year’s theme is “past perspectives, future minds.” This year’s speakers include Abeer Pamuk M.A.’22, Ben Greene ’21, Nakul Srinivas ’21, Shaquan McDowell ’18 and R Matthews ’19. 

Finding her passion

Tatuskar reflects on her Brandeis journey. From GirlUp Events Coordinator to Student Union President, Tatuskar has immersed herself into the Brandeis campus. 

Creating space

The Berlin Chapel was renovated by a group of students including Alex Friedman ’19, Marissa Farkas ’20 and Max Silverstone ’19, over the past couple of years.

Spiritual asylum

While the snow-white Boston was still shivering from cold, 11 members of the Brandeis community embarked on a journey under the Miami sun. 

Diversity in debate

 The Brandeis Academic Debate and Speech Society  (BADASS) has recently focused on recruiting, and retaining, marginalized students. 

50 years of AAAS: remembering a resistance

The Department of African and African American Studies (AAAS), established on April 24, 1969, is celebrating its 50th anniversary this week, but the history of Black students and their influence at Brandeis existed long before then. The legacy of Black intellectuals like Ralph Bunche — scholar, eventual Nobel Peace Prize recipient and Brandeis’ first convocation speaker — and Brandeis’ first Black graduate Herman Hemingway ’53, founder of the University’s  NAACP chapter, helped Brandeis establish its reputation as an institution of social change.  

Shaping her own

Even though Morton describes working in the dining hall as a “privilege,” she is quick to recognize the fact that for many students – including herself – working while in college is necessary. 

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