October 29, 2013


If football and basketball aren't working as marquee sports at Columbia, maybe we should look to smaller, more successful teams.

Change will take time for the Lions as they fall to 0-6 on the season.

Two tennis players take the title of Spectator's Athlete of the Week for their accomplishments at the Northeast ITA Regionals.


Columbia helped us become the critics we are, instead of blindly following school spirit.

Reforming student collaboration in senate meetings would allow for more openness in the proceedings.

Combining quantitative reasoning with more weekly seminars could help fix Frontiers of Science.


In a reversal from last year’s policy that barred most undergraduates from using Watson Library during exams, undergraduate students will now have limited access to the library during the two-week midterm and final periods of each semester.

Administrators will allow swipe access for commuter students to at most one residence hall on campus, Engineering Student Council president Siddhant Bhatt, SEAS ’14, announced at Monday night’s ESC meeting.

Neighborhood Artists and Harlem Congregations for Community Improvement have butted heads over who has the legal right to manage Neighborhood Artists' building and who is responsible for the substandard conditions, ranging from mold to sewage leaks, that have plagued residents for the last few years.

The latest minority, women, and local hiring statistics from Columbia show that the University is meeting its goals—but only if a large portion of the work is excluded.

Arts and Entertainment

An exhibit at a Chelsea gallery captures a changing community landscape on 125th Street.

A collection of Leonardo da Vinci’s sketches offers a glimpse into the intellect of the prolific artist. 

The Columbia University Marching Band has thrust itself into the world of soft-core pornography by entering its new film “Mouthpiece” into the HUMP! Festival in Portland, Ore.

A sub-par script and dull uninspired performances make ‘Betrayal’ a dud

KCST's first show of the semester was heavy on laughs despite shortening Shakespeare's plays.