Today's top stories
A new frontier? One year ago, Deantini emailed all CC students with a proposal for an alternative to FroSci. Are we any closer to seeing that change become a reality?
A look at CU’s “secretive” side: Here we were thinking that the tunnels were strictly off limits. However, students with disabilities have been using them to get from class to class, even though they often contain unauthorized materials and scorching temperatures.
Final farewell: Need some help navigating all of Spectrum’s finals content? Spectrum's outgoing editor's got you covered with content for the serious studies and procrastinators.
Starting that winning streak: Men’s basketball blew the doors off Division III Manhattanville, 84-42, ending a three-game losing streak.
Gifts close to home: You might be too busy to burst the MoHi bubble, but there’s a shop right here on campus to fulfill all your gift-giving needs. Find presents for mom, pop, and other family members, all at the Columbia University Bookstore.
A weekend of varied results: Both the men’s and women’s swimming and diving teams faced Princeton this weekend. The men came out ahead, while the women fell short against the Tigers, remaining winless in the Ivy League.
Knowledge = value? What about academia makes it so important? In a meeting with his philosophy professor, a columnist discovered that an education’s value lies in the influence of one’s teachers.
Raking in the Ws: The women’s basketball team got its fifth consecutive win, 75-65, over Binghamton, with Camille Zimmerman and Tori Oliver playing key roles in the team’s victory.
“First Date” takes on CU: Ever think that The Heights would be the setting for a CMTS production? Your favorite bar takes center stage in “First Date,” a musical that features the Jewish community, gender roles, and many frat bros.
Eight-legged escape: Love the Spider-Man movies? Step away from your self-designated Butler desk and become one with arachnids in this Spider-Man walking tour.
Bye bye Barnard: Most of us are only at Barnard for four years. Imagine spending 16 years here like Lynn Garafola, dance history pioneer and beloved icon, who recently announced her retirement.