A reverend, rabbi and Muslim comic walked into Hendricks Chapel on Friday, filling it with laughter.
There was nothing but laughter and smiling faces in Hendricks Chapel Friday afternoon as the Lutheran Campus Ministry at Syracuse University and SUNY ESF partnered with Hillel and the Muslim Student Union to bring The Laugh in Peace Comedy Tour.
350.org founder Bill McKibben spoke at Hendricks Chapel Wednesday night about global climate change.
Bill McKibben started his lecture with a joke.
“The Dalai Lama is a hard act to follow,” he said, garnering some laughter from the crowd.
But McKibben was greeted with a sea of audience members who packed into Hendricks Chapel Wednesday night at 7:30 p.m. to see him speak as part of the first Syracuse University 2012-13 University Lectures series.
Preview: The Syracuse International Film Festival to screen local and international films in various city locations.
Featuring the central New York premiere of a variety of films from all around the world, the ninth annual Syracuse International Film Festival will deliver four days of cinema bliss for casual movie lovers and film aficionados alike.
Hillary Clinton addressed a packed Hendricks Chapel on Monday afternoon with her speech on foreign policy.
It was a busy Monday morning for the top leaders at the White House. Vice President Joe Biden gave a speech on restoration on the Everglades. President Barack Obama delivered a speech at the Holocaust Museum.
And Secretary of State Hillary Clinton visited Syracuse University.
Clinton was on campus to speak to political science students and participate in a foreign policy discussion in speech titled “America and the World” at Hendricks Chapel.
Secretary of State Hillary Clinton will talk policy at Hendricks Chapel on Monday.
Secretary of State Hillary Clinton will visit Syracuse University and speak at Hendricks Chapel on Monday.
The midday event will be free and open to the public. Doors to Hendricks will open at 9:45 a.m. and seating is first-come, first-serve, according to an email sent by James Steinberg to the SU community. All guests must be seated by 11:15 a.m. The event will also be available via live webstream.
Throughout the evening, the environmentalist and author shared personal stories that helped her find her own voice.
Conservationist and environmental scientist professor at Dartmouth College, Terry Tempest Williams, closed out this year's University Lectures series with a conversation on finding one's voice, as well as her perceptions of America and the world in the past, present and future.
Williams' presentation, titled "The Writer as Witness," was held Thursday evening in Hendricks Chapel. It was formatted as a conversation with Syracuse University geography professor Don Mitchell.