Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of Indiana Daily Student's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
96 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
It’s hard to write about Africa, especially if you want to capture the truth.
A lot of my time in Ghana is spent in the house learning how to be a proper lady.
I have been learning new mannerisms — in Ghanaians’ terms, the correct way to cook, clean, speak and even eat.
Imagine, if you can, a life without cell phone contracts. A life where all phones are unlocked
Around the world, fuel and food prices are on the rise. These increased
prices are causing a lot of problems for people in West African
countries, such as the nation of Ghana.
Osama Bin Laden’s death really was the shot heard around the world. From
the Varsity Villas in Bloomington, Ind. to Accra, Ghana, his death made
news all over. Yet, for many people who were watching the events unfold, Americans’
reactions to the killing of Osama influenced their opinions of America
more than their opinions of his death.
Social media sites like Twitter, YouTube and Facebook have forever changed the way people organize revolutions.
The past few weeks have been filled with rain. As I write this column, it is raining and I am unmotivated beyond belief. The only thing keeping me going is the fact that in a week I will be done with this semester. Done with the stress and multi-tasking that have become my life. And without all the stress, I will be able to focus on what really matters in life: good music.
I first encountered K-pop when I was living in Taiwan. I heard a song called “Sorry Sorry” by a band named Super Junior, and I was hooked.
Little 500 week is upon us. For many students, that means seeing Lil Wayne and Pretty Lights in all their glory. However, the traditional Little 500 line-up is missing a key segment of the Bloomington population — women.
In a country where overstocked supermarkets, buffets and refrigerators
are everywhere, it is difficult to notice that there is currently a
global food crisis. It is hard to imagine that nearly a billion people
go to bed hungry every night, but that is the reality of the 2011 food
Hip-hop is everywhere. All over the world, people listen to different variations of music that incorporate the global genre of hip-hop into their local styles. In the West African nation of Ghana, the manifestation of this incorporation of global and local musical influences is hiplife.
Hao Ge is not your typical Chinese pop star. Sure, he sings the same types of pop love songs so frequently played on the Chinese airwaves. However, he has a pretty different story from most pop stars in China.
Would you rather have a chocolate bar or a gallon of gas? Personally, I
love chocolate, and I ride the bus everyday, so I would most certainly
choose the chocolate bar.
People used to share their favorite songs through mixtapes. The process
of putting together a mixtape required a great deal of consideration.
I used to be a music snob — then came this semester. A semester fraught with all the stresses of school, work and everything else thrown at the average college student.
Fifty-four years ago, Ghana became the first country in sub-Saharan Africa to gain its independence.
The times they are a-changin’ for people in North Africa.
Coupé Décalé is a genre of popular music made primarily by people from the West African country of Côte d’Ivoire. It is popular throughout West Africa, especially in the country’s neighboring Francophone nations and the Democratic Republic of the Congo.
Clocks are a result of the industrial revolution. Scholars like E.P.
Thompson have deemed clock-time a Western invention aimed at controlling
the public, and if you really think about it, it’s true.
When I grow up, I want to be a president with a hit rap single.