Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Campus Citizen's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query.
23 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
Winter break is long gone and it’s your second week back on campus. The real work has begun, and the stress is already getting to you. A good cry is not going to cut it. Having gotten used to sleeping in until 11 a.m., the fatigue starts to hit you during your morning classes and you need a quiet place to rest, so where do you go? Here is the list you never knew you needed: the best places to nap on the IUPUI campus.
On Thursday, actor Kirk Cameron spoke at the Indianapolis Public Library for a reading of his latest book, “As You Grow.”
The IU School of Medicine (IUSM) recently altered their early admissions policy.
“No person in the United States shall, on the basis of sex, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any education program or activity receiving Federal financial assistance.” Title IX
The midterms have come and gone, and the predicted “red wave” looked more like a ripple.
A debate is raging in Fishers, Indiana and across the country over the role that public education should play in the lives of students.
I will probably be in school until 2028.
I never saw $90 of my last paycheck.
On Thursday, the Indianapolis Society of the Classical Guitar held their first concert of the 2022-2023 series in the Informatics and Communications Technology Complex at IUPUI.
Early Friday morning Indiana University and Purdue University administrators announced that IUPUI would once again split into two separate universities.
On June 10th, Purdue President Mitch Daniels announced he would retire at the end of the year. This continues the retirement wave among high profile university presidents in recent years.
The Sagamore, IUPUI’s old student-run news publication, ran from 1971 to 2009. It shuttered in 2009 for a number of reasons. The established difficulties of print journalism combined with administrative overreach produced a paper in an existential crisis - that lost its appeal to writers and readers. But it didn’t have to happen. In fact, a former Sagamore editor successfully prevented it from shutting down thirty years before.
You’re worried. I can tell because you clicked on this article.
Recently I was inspired by an act of political and social courage, but not from anyone I ever expected.
The "People's Convoy" gathered on the south lawn of the Indiana Statehouse on Saturday.
Genesis Magazine recently celebrated their 50th anniversary, releasing their latest issue on Wednesday.
Should you take a gap year before moving on to postgraduate education?
Last November I moved off campus, breaking out of my housing and meal plan contract. The last thing I thought I would miss was Tower Dining, but on an impulse I decided to eat there again when an MD/PhD student canceled lunch with me. I was shocked when the entrance fee was only $8, including taxes. I considered that cheap for a buffet, having a big appetite and a tight grip on my wallet.
When seeking career advice, most people might ask their coworkers, friends, or family. Me? I decided to ask the Physician-in-Chief and Chair of Pediatrics at Riley Hospital. As I was searching for a lab to do my Life Health Sciences Internship, I discovered Dr. Wade Clapp and the research he was doing on the Stark Neuroscience Institute website. What immediately struck me was that he was involved at Riley Hospital, and his work had clinical relevance to helping kids with cancer.That was a plus. I enjoyed making mice drunk for alcohol research purposes, but I was seeking something with more obvious clinical relevance to apply to my future career as a healthcare professional. His work still dealt with rodents, but these rodents were models for neurofibromatosis, a genetic disorder that makes tumors form on nervous tissue, rather than alcoholism. My mother had passed away from cancer, and I had an old running buddy with neurofibromatosis, so that carried weight with me. I could more easily see the impact of this type of research.After emailing back and forth with the director of the Stark Institute, Dr. Bruce Lamb, I sent Dr. Clapp an email asking him more about his lab. Eventually I asked him to do an interview because I figured he had a lot to talk about that would be especially beneficial to STEM students and pre-meds like myself. He graciously accepted. An MD/PhD student from my alcohol lab confirmed that Dr. Clapp was a busy man, but a great mentor.Despite supporting a wide variety of staff and graduate students alike within the IU School of Medicine and Riley Hospital, he somehow made time for undergraduate students like me, even if it meant a zoom call over Saturday lunch! And while my interview with Dr. Clapp covered subjects ranging from growing up on the farm, to his career, to neurofibromatosis, what struck me most about him was his kind but knowledgeable personality. Being at the forefront of research at the Herman B Wells Institute for Pediatric Research, near the end of our time together he gave a message of support to all the participants of Jagathon: IUPUI’s Dance Marathon which raises money to support Riley Hospital and the Institute, thanking them for all their work and reminding them that their efforts were being put to good use.If you would be interested in getting involved in a lab on campus, hearing more about research, or spotlighting a particular researcher, feel free to reach out to me at email@example.com, or comment on this article. If you would like to get involved with Jagathon, raising money to support the work of many scientists like Dr. Clapp, improving treatment for children across the State, submit an involvement application here, and register here for the main event on March 26th.