By MANDI STEFFEY Columnist It appears as though two new documentaries will be popping up in theatres and on TV this spring. Two of the biggest names in the music industry today, Snoop Dogg (or Lion, whatever) and Ke$ha, are coming out with documentaries this March and April. According to the Hollywood Reporter, Snoop Dogg’s
By CECELIA ROEDER Design Editor So many times when we hear the words “psychic” or “medium,” we’ll picture a gypsy with a crystal ball in a tent at the fair. Believe it or not, this stereotype can be very untrue. Dusten Lyvers, 19, is not a Psychology major at IU South Bend, but
By TAYLOR NEFF Staff Writer 5’10’. 2013. 32. Her height. Her graduation year. Her basketball number. A dental hygiene student at IU South Bend, Courtney Simpson is drilling both on and off the court. But did you know that this leading rebounder’s passion for the sport originated while watching her father play professionally in Spain?
Chancellor Reck appoints committee to provide recommendations By DANIELLE MILLER Staff Writer A campus bulletin posted from the chancellor’s office on Jan. 8 indicated that IU South Bend will fall about $2.15 million short on the 2013/2014 academic year budget. “Enrollment is up 1% from last fall but credit hours are down 2%,” said Chancellor
By TRACI BREMER
By MANDI STEFFEY Columnist I’m not afraid to admit it: I don’t care about Notre Dame. I didn’t grow up in the South Bend area, so maybe I just don’t “get it,” but I was tired of this whole Manti Te’o being “catfished” scandal almost immediately after it started. It made for some exciting news
By CHRISTINA CLARK Columnist Mark Lynas was a forerunner in the fight against genetically modified organisms (GMO), believing that food produced from the practices were not safe. On Jan. 20, 2013, he appeared on the National Public Radio show “All Things Considered” to discuss his positions. “When I started off as an anti-GMO activist, it
By SARAH E. WARD Staff Writer It seems lately school shootings are becoming a regular story for media outlets, and the lingering question still remains: How can it be prevented? A new bill has been introduced in the Indiana General Assembly by Republican Senator Jim Banks which would allow students, faculty and staff to carry