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The two IU students behind the locally run Yaz Apparel never would have met if not for the Spanish language. The pair met in fall 2014, in HISP-S 150 Elementary Spanish II , and as they sat there from Monday to Thursday, they developed a friendship and a business partnership.
IU will honor its historically black fraternities and sororities in a public celebration at 11 a.m. Friday outside the Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center.
Freshman Brendan Collins said his fraternity wanted to do something good in a week focused on excess consumption and partying.
IU’s Interfraternity Council began interviews for its first internal chapter evaluation plan two weeks ago. The process began with each chapter sending its executive board to IFC’s office in the Indiana Memorial Union.
IU’s Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic Association invited experts Carrie Ritchie, social business manager at IBM, and April Toler, a news and media specialist from IU Office of University Communications, to their annual Greek Media Training Workshop in efforts to help students in greek life with their social media etiquette.
IU’s Panhellenic Association recognized the challenges posed to young and aspiring leaders and sought to help new members of the greek community sharpen their leadership skills at a retreat last weekend.
As the eviction deadline for the Delta Omicron chapter of Delta Delta Delta at IU approached Sunday evening, there wasn’t much movement in the house. The 5 p.m. deadline came and went, and the house stayed occupied.
The Interfraternity Council wants to take self-governance to a new direction by creating an internal evaluation plan.
The Delta Delta Delta sorority has until 5 p.m. Sunday to vacate its home on East Third Street. This comes a few weeks after Tri Delt’s national organization shut down chapter operations for unspecified activities their nationals said failed to uphold and properly represent the values of the sorority.
Delta Zeta sophomore Jackie Dye lined up outside the IU auditorium with 17 other contestants and waited for the event to start. She wanted to be the lucky contestant in the pageant to be crowned Miss Greek IU.
Hua Hsu shared anecdotes that helped to bridge the cultural divide between China and the United States. Hsu is a contributor at the New Yorker and he teaches in the English department at Vassar College in Arlington, New York. His writing focuses on music, sports and culture. He spoke Wednesday evening at the Global International Studies Building about travel, American football, jazz and film.
This Sunday the IU Auditorium will feature 19 sororities in a beauty pageant, but only one sorority will have a sister crowned Miss Greek IU.
On Saturday the national organization of Delta Delta Delta came to Bloomington to shut down the local chapter’s operations.
As the bell rang at the end the first round, John Panos from Sigma Pi returned to his corner. He had water poured on his skin and in his mouth as one member of the medical team took a quick look at him. He had been hit too many times.
Snowflakes fell on the parking lot as IU Police Department’s chief, Laury Flint, and Phi Kappa Sigma’s philanthropy commitee scurried around preparing for their philanthropy event by cutting pies, running out to buy more drinks and trying to find an outlet for the speaker.
Andrew Cowie is the president of IU’s Interfraternity Council. IFC oversees 30 fraternities, and its members include representatives from 30 fraternities. Cowie is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and sat down with the Indiana Daily Student to discuss his job and the community he not only belongs to but also helps govern.
After returning from the Vietnam War, Army Col. Gregg Hammond said he struggled to integrate back into society because he felt alienated. Since serving in Vietnam and eventually Iraq, Hammond said he learned how to cope with society, both as a veteran and a citizen. When Phi Kappa Sigma initiated him Saturday, Hammond said he had an opportunity to share his experiences with a young group of people.
Mark Minton, an IU professor and former U.S. ambassador to Mongolia and deputy ambassador to South Korea, spoke about North Korea, human rights and war on Feb 16.
Bathrooms, sexuality and statistics were the focus of discussion late Wednesday afternoon at the Maurer School of Law. The event was “Dignity, Law, and Transgender Lives” and 100 people attended. Steve Sanders, an associate professor at the law school, moderated the event. His two guests were Joshua Block, an American Civil Liberties Union attorney via video chat, and Jody Herman from the Williams Institute at University of
California, Los Angeles.
Visibility was low as a fog hung over Bloomington, but more than a hundred students weathered the cold and snow wind and came out to honor a