Rachel Prado and Vanessa Falcao, lecturers in the department of chemistry and biochemistry, say they don't want you to fail your "weed-out" classes. However, to ensure all students have the best opportunities, Auburn needs to continue to adapt.
Auburn University can find a way to allow for free expression and demonstration and protect the well-being of its students if only it tries.
After a week of not going to the grocery store, we have all opened our fridge to half empty jars and containers. I am sure the question comes to mind, “What will I do with a spoonful of jam or my leftover dinner from a few days ago?”
On behalf of the team that delivered a winning submission for the 2022 Active Minds Healthy Campus Award, congratulations to you, the reader of this article, for being a part of this recognition
One person’s actions have influence. Their actions can improve their own behavior, have a positive impact on their community, influence their economy or make a small change that positively affects the world. Sustainability starts small.
The world seemed to stop when the coronavirus began to spread across the globe. Now that this crisis seems to be slipping away, another global crisis that seems to have slipped the minds of many has arisen anew with a vengeance — climate change.
Auburn employs researchers as STEM professors to reduce staffing costs, without considering the idea that researchers are not teachers and without offering the proper training for them to give students the education we came here for.
The students failing these classes are most often underrepresented minorities. According to an article from The New York Times, women, people of color and those from a lower socioeconomic background are the most likely to be weeded out of their classes.
Auburn's policies against sexual misconduct are designed to keep students, faculty and staff safe and punish those who violate that safety. In the case of Richard Hansen, Auburn seems to have forgotten that they would make student safety its “number one priority.”
Not only is getting primped for a college football game “tradition”, it is us as students and fans representing our school and team with pride. Wearing the beautiful colors of burnt orange and navy blue to a game, I believe, enhances our school spirit.
Poverty is a well-known state of deprivation with sufficient political, social, and media attention seen on an international level. “Period poverty”, however, does not foster nearly as much attention.
If you’re used to spending most of your time “always on”, then a week of doing nothing may seem daunting, especially with how much college students are expected to do on a daily basis. So even before spring break starts, give yourself a break.
On Feb. 25, 2021, The Auburn Plainsman released its last weekly print publication with a front story titled: "A spirit that is not afraid of change." The editorial staff of 2022 gathered some of the top stories over the last year. These stories were selected based on views, quality and diversity of news coverage.
As we near milestones on some of our social media, we recognize some new readers may be unfamiliar with the terminology used for our opinion section content.
Time has come to move on to the next generation of fund-raising campaigns, and there is no shortage of other images that can capture and inspire the Auburn Spirit on walls.
The Auburn Family can be a family when it wants to be, and it can be a family that is inclusive of everyone.
On Friday morning, Athletics announced several changes to The Jungle benefitting students with mobility-impairments attending basketball games in Auburn Arena.
The success of Auburn basketball is the talk around campus this year, and it is arguably the most exciting thing going on in Auburn. In the poll on Monday morning, Auburn claimed its first No. 1 ranking in school history. This is historic, and disabled students are not able to be there to witness it.