November is National First Generation Student month and it was celebrated by the University this past week with events that highlighted these students, which is only one example of how well the University of La Verne does in recognizing their unique challenges.
Writers Archives: Campus Times Editorial Board
The number of uninsured children in the U.S. has risen significantly, according to new research from Georgetown University, calling into question why this country does not have universal health care and has not expanded Medicaid to all.
California is experiencing one of its worst wildfire seasons this year. With over 6,000 fires igniting so far that have burned almost 200,000 acres, many people are displaced and without a home. If nothing is done to slow down climate change, we may be on track for worse to come.
In coming weeks the University of La Verne Board of Trustees, with input from faculty and administrators across the University, will decide whether to shutter the College of Law forever.
Facebook has announced its plan to incorporate another way to send people money, bank online and purchase goods and services through its new feature, Libra Cryptocurrency.
Sex trafficking is a horrifying issue dominating the globe, and what many fail to realize is that this issue is not only effecting other countries, it is effecting the United States. From 2007 to 2017, the National Human Trafficking Hotline, operated by Polaris, has received reports of 34,700 sex trafficking cases inside the United States.
While it is a long-running notion that students often gain the “Freshman 15” when they move to college, equipped with so few dining options on campus students at the University of La Verne may actually be more prone to losing the 15 than gaining it.
Atatiana Jefferson was fatally shot in her own home in Fort Worth, Texas, on Oct. 12 by a police officer marking another case of police brutality, a failure to hold the murderer accountable in a timely manner, and a perceived attempt to shift the blame onto the victim.
Televised presidential candidate debates are intended to give the American public an opportunity to evaluate the people who run for the nation’s highest office, but the Oct. 15 democratic debates were underwhelming, with questions that danced around issues and policy.
As we at the Campus Times celebrate the paper’s 100th anniversary this week, it is important to remember and acknowledge the importance of a free and independent press on a college campus.