Now that gay marriages have been taking place from coast to coast, the issue has become front-page news.
We are overwhelmingly white, Jewish and economically secure. A long and intense dialogue has erupted dealing with the tension arising from stumbling blocks to coexistence.
This editorial board has been forced to grapple with the unfortunate reality that what divided students most of last semester originated in our own pages.
Editors' note: This is the first in a series of three editorials, each of which deals with a specific aspect of the issue of diversity at Brandeis following last semester's "Dusty Baker incident" in the pages of our newspaper.
After the 2000 presidential election, Americans can no longer ignore the fact that a few hundred votes can have a tremendous, lasting effect.
We should be ashamed of ourselves. It is pathetic. Last week, for no apparent reason, someone stole three clubs' publicity banners from the third floor railing in the Shapiro Campus Center.
If one lesson can be drawn from the events of last semester, it is that the valuable ideal of diversity cannot be tossed about lightly.
The Justice would like to extend a warm welcome to the first-ever Brandeis University midyear class.
"What a long strange trip it's been," the well-known title of the 1977 Grateful Dead album, seems appropriate to describe this past semester.
"I just keep telling myself this shouldn't be happening," Jewish Chaplain Rabbi Allan Lehmann said Sunday night in front of over 200 grieving members of the Brandeis community who gathered at Berlin Chapel to mourn the death of Eliezer Y.