In following with The Plainsman's long history of change, we have decided to make it a primarily online publication. For years we have resisted this change, but now we have an opportunity to ensure that this organization continues to flourish in the decades to come. Godspeed and prosper, The Auburn Plainsman.
Three Auburn professors write about Auburn's consistent failure to increase the number of Black students, despite the large amounts of money put towards the athletic program.
An Auburn student urges the Board of Trustees to reevaluate any involvement the University has in Gov. Ivey's private prison plan.
Auburn student calls on her peers and administration to bring light to sexual violence on campus.
Gov. Ivey's private prison plan may not only be harmful for Alabamians pockets and communities, but also the integrity of the state.
Two Auburn students urge the residents of Alabama to call Governor Ivey out on her decision to sign agreements to build more prisons.
Because of the financial constraints and decreased on-campus student population caused by the ongoing pandemic, The Plainsman staff has decided to conserve our resources this week. But don't worry, we'll be back soon.
Two Auburn professors write that Gogue's condemnation of the Jan. 6 Capitol Riots was a good first step. But it was just that — a first step.
Auburn University's failure to implement reentry testing despite having the resources puts both the students and the community at risk.
A former Auburn administrator argues that a vote of no confidence against Provost Bill Hardgrave would damage not just Hardgrave's reputation, but the University's.
When President Gogue decided to serve as Auburn's interim president, there's no way he could have anticipated how crazy the 2020 school year would be. Nevertheless, he has continued to lead this institution through the challenges this year has brought. For that, we want to say thank you.
Some professors are concerned with the accuracy of Auburn University's Sentinel testing numbers. From a potentially biased sample to low response rates, they cite multiple issues with the process intended to measure the state of the virus on campus.
Considering Auburn's propensity to brand itself as the premier higher-education institution in the state, it’d be wise to not continue falling behind Troy in realizing racial reckoning.
A group of professors says it's time for Auburn's leaders to be honest about their actions regarding racial equity. Why is one academic's anti-LGBTQ comments allowed but not another's opposing police violence? More than that, what is the University doing to counter anti-Black racism?
A group of English faculty members say that their colleague, Jesse Goldberg, deserves to be heard on campus.