Updated Dec. 19, 3:30 p.m.
With final examinations underway, students with disabilities across the University rely on note takers hired by their respective school’s Office of Disability Services. But as of last month, there were unfulfilled requests from Barnard students with disabilities spanning across as many as 77 classes. Since
Speaking publicly for the first time on the University’s decision to ban the Columbia University Marching Band from holding Orgo Night in Butler, University President Lee Bollinger reaffirmed the University’s position on Thursday.
Orgo Night is a 40-year-long tradition at Columbia, where members of CUMB recite jokes in Butler
A 26-year-old woman was allegedly attacked and sexually assaulted on Manhattan Avenue, near Barnard residence hall Cathedral Gardens, early on Saturday morning.
Chief Executive Officer of YWCA Dara Richardson-Heron, BC ’85, inspired students at Barnard’s 126th convocation to take on challenges headfirst and lead with passion, as she shared her experiences overcoming sexism, breast cancer, and discrimination.
Richardson-Heron, who spoke to a crowd of over 500 students, alumni, and faculty at Riverside
FROM THE EDITOR:
I will be the first to say that I know very little about the stress of studying for the infamous organic chemistry final. But I have seen many friends pull hairs out over chemical structures and groan at practice exam scores.
Organic chemistry stress isn’t unique
Spectator's editorial board weights in on the administration's decision to bar Columbia University Marching Band from performing in Butler Library for Orgo Night.
Columbia/Barnard Hillel responds to Columbia Against Trump's piece, "Confronting hate."
Have you ever joined a student organization just for the free food? Or gone through the arduous process of applying for food stamps—only to be denied at Morton Williams? What about stocking up on peanut butter and cereal from Ferris before the dining halls close for a holiday break?
It was my turn to ask a question.
“So, what’s your biggest mistake?” I asked, smiling. Then, like a group of distracted Literature Humanities students forced to comment on the Odyssey, my friends grumbled answers like, “I don’t know. I wonder what would’ve happened if I went to a state
“Rehab has really changed me, you know.” It’s an opening line I would expect from an episode of “The Sopranos,” not from a musical about Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer.
“XMAS!11: North Pole...
Have you ever wondered what it would be like if every awkward or paranoid thought you had during a first date was accompanied by a catchy song and a choreographed dance number?...
World-renowned dance scholar, professor, and former co-chair of the Barnard dance department Lynn Garafola, BC ’68, is retiring after 16 years at the college.
During that time, she furthered her scholarship in...
James Elkington and Nathan Salsburg open up about the origins of their folk duo, recording long-distance, and how their second album, “Ambsace,” came to be.
“Fashion and Virtue: Textile Patterns and the Print Revolution, 1520-1620,” the newest exhibit at the Met, combines interdisciplinary art media to juxtapose recently rediscovered Renaissance-era textile pattern books against the broader context...
Women’s basketball extended its winning streak to six games with a 66-57 home win over LIU Brooklyn on Monday evening.
The second and third quarters proved to be the difference for the...
After steadily climbing through the ranks for the past three years, the Columbia fencing team found its true comeback in the 2014-15 season. The Lions capped their historical season with No. 1...
Editors write some letters.
Buell Hall’s origins go back to late 1800s, where it was used as an asylum for wealthy patients with mental health concerns. The space’s journey from asylum to academic makes it a historical landmark often ignored.