SU officials said Monday Pulitzer Prize-winning author and journalist David Remnick will deliver this year's graduation address on May 11.
On Sunday, May 11th, David Remnick will take the stand as the commencement speaker for the Syracuse University and SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry class of 2014 graduation ceremony. Remnick, editor of TheNew Yorker and a Pulitzer Prize-winning author, has been selected by a committee of students, staff, faculty, alumni and others who are involved with Syracuse University.
The New Yorker cartoonist lit up Hendricks Chapel Wednesday night with her humor as part of the University Lectures series.
Syracuse University community members filed into Hendricks Chapel Wednesday night to hear the words of Roz Chast, a cartoonist for The New Yorker.
The second guest of the University Lectures series this semester, Chast talked about the “Theories of Everything, and Much, Much More.” The event was in collaboration with the Visual and Performing Arts program.
Student Association implemented an old funding rule that forbids two or more clubs to apply for funding for the same event.
Some student organizations are upset the Student Association’s finance board has decided to enforce an old policy that prevents them from collaborating financially to bring speakers, entertainers and artists to campus for events.
The decision jeopardizes events already in the planning stages.
Hillel bringing actor Max Greenfield from the popular FOX sitcom to campus.
Everyone's favorite Jewish ladies man is coming back to his alma mater.
Emmy and Golden Globe-nominated actor Max Greenfield, popularly known for his role as Schmidt in FOX's New Girl, will be speaking on Tuesday, April 1 at 7:30 p.m. in the Goldstein Auditorium for a night of conversation and comedy.
Greenfield's character Schmidt is a Long Island lothario who is a graduate of Syracuse University. He is a brash and cocky scene stealer and a fan favorite. Everyone be sure to bring your douchebag jar and a team for a rousing game of "True American."
Dr. Brittney Cooper, a professor of women's and gender studies and African studies, encouraged students to fight injustices and ask questions in an event for Black History Month.
A scholar of black women’s intellectual history and thought explained the struggles blacks and women are currently facing and ways to fight injustice in a speech for Black History Month Thursday night.
Dr. Brittney Cooper, an assistant professor of women’s and gender studies and African studies at Rutgers University, urged students not to accept the status quo and to fight for the big questions. “If you see a good fight, get in it,” she said.