Hundreds of Syracuse students and residents marched and chanted to share their commitment to end sexual violence.
Hundredsof Syracuse University students, faculty members and Syracuse residents gathered at Hendricks Chapel on Wednesday night, March 27 to raise awareness for a common cause: speaking out against sexual violence.
"Language is the only identity I have and even that is questionable," the Pulitzer Prize-winning author said Tuesday night.
For Pulitzer Prize-winning author Jhumpa Lahiri, being a writer is about insisting you have a voice – or even voices. She learned this when she began to read, write and translate Italian – even though she grew up with Bengali and English.
“Translation is always an act of interpretation.” said Lahiri, who currently teaches creative writing at Princeton University.
Lahiri discussed the relationship between language, identity and writing Tuesday night during a University Lecture in Hendricks Chapel.
The Monday night ceremony opened with readings of hope and peace from five different faiths.
Dozens of students, faculty and staff gathered on the steps of Hendricks Chapel on Monday night to stand “as lights against the darkness” in the wake of the devastating terrorist attacks that made headlines over the weekend.
New York Times best-selling author talks life, writing, and the everyday struggles of being human.
After losing her mother to cancer, leaving college and dabbling in drugs and promiscuity, Cheryl Strayed took a hike. At 22, she didn’t know that hiking the Pacific Crest Trail would change her life forever and ultimately help reveal her true identity as a writer.
Syracuse participated in the national campaign Tuesday night, which was co-hosted by 73 different campus groups.
Students and faculty crowded in Hendricks Chapel Tuesday night to participate in Syracuse’s annual Take Back the Night event, which raises awareness about domestic and sexual violence.
The event, which began at 7 p.m., featured speeches, a rally and a march that culminated at the speak-out in Hendricks Chapel, where community members came together to participate in group dialogue about violence and how Syracuse University can work together to eliminate this issue.
Annie Griffiths' speech Tuesday night concluded this year's University Lecture Series.
From the Taj Mahal to the Dead Sea, Argentina to Namibia, Annie Griffiths has traveled through six continents. And she has the pictures to prove it.
The National Geographic photographer delivered the last University Lecture of the year Tuesday night in Hendricks Chapel. Displaying her dazzling array of beautifully crafted photos on a projector, Griffiths spoke about her journey documenting the world.
Andreas Weigend spoke to issues about data and its effect on education, the workplace and health care.
Andreas Weigend has a positive outlook when it comes to the future of big data. Having the information to help people make better choices on what to buy, on how to interact with others, on how to travel, on how to learn—that’s exactly what intrigues him, he said.
“What would you do if you built the platform to help people make better decisions?” Weigend said. “What can we do with data — that’s what drives me. That’s what makes me happy.”