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On June 24, the Supreme Court finalized overturning Roe v. Wade. News that the Supreme Court might decide to overturn Roe v. Wade was leaked in May. Much of the public was outraged by the news then, and even more are angered now.
Many students use video games to relax after a long day, myself included. Games like “Animal Crossing” aim to create a calming experience for the player while games like “Merge Mansion” use a simple, repetitive premise and loose storyline to keep players entertained. Publisher Whitethorn Games combines these game concepts to foster a cozy and chill aesthetic with their 2021 puzzle game "Princess Farmer."
One can only wonder what it would be like to travel back to 2016 and watch the first season of “Stranger Things'' with the hindsight of 2022.
In a time where media focuses on the next triple-A release, such as the next “Grand Theft Auto” or “Halo” installment, small indie games will always have their niche. Still, games like “Undertale,” “Among Us,” “Five Nights at Freddy’s” and other smaller games still get their chance to shine once they find their audience.
Sul sul! “The Sims 4” is a life simulation game developed by Maxis and published by Electronic Arts (EA). “The Sims” series began in 1989, but the first Sims life simulation game came out in 2000. After the success of its previous games, EA released “The Sims 4” in 2014.
The Pennsylvania State System of Higher Education Board of Governors (PASSHE) named Charles Patterson as the 18th president of Shippensburg University. The unanimous vote is effective immediately.
When I started college in 2018, I was experiencing a dissolution of my identity. I attended 13 years of a conservative religious school, and had a burning need to have my voice heard and take control of my own path.
On Saturday, April 2, 2022, eight senior art and design majors presented their finest work at their Senior Art Exhibit in the Kauffman Gallery. A variety of mediums were displayed, from paintings to ceramics to digital animation; the room hosted the wide range of skills the students cultivated during their time at Shippensburg University. Each student chose to focus on a specific theme for their collection of pieces and gave a brief synopsis of their interests during the event.
On April 14, it was announced that Rangeline DeJesus will serve as a new Shippensburg University Trustee. Appointed by Gov. Tom Wolfe, the sophomore will be serving on the Shippensburg University Council of Trustees and representing students.
“When we deny our stories and disengage from tough emotions, they don’t go away; instead, they own us, they define us. Our job is not to deny the story, but to defy the ending—to rise strong, recognize our story, and rumble with the truth until we get to a place where we think, ‘Yes. This is what happened. This is my truth. And I will choose how this story ends,” a speaker at SU’s ‘Take Back the Night” used the Brene Brown quote to perfectly sum up the night. ‘Take Back the Night,’ an annual event from the PAGE Center, Domestic Violence Services of Cumberland and Perry County (DVSCPC), Women in Need and YWCA Carlisle and Cumberland Co., was held on Tuesday, April 19 in the CUB MPR.
Heating assistance, co-pays for necessary medications, train tickets for sudden trips due to immediate family member deaths, insurance/clearance fees for required placements and internships, food for students going for days without eating— merely a few examples of the financial support Shippensburg University students received. Over the past fifteen years, the SU Women’s Consortium (SUWC) Emergency Fund for Students has provided thousands of dollars of support. One of the fund’s co-founders, Barbara Denison, has announced that control of the fund has been transferred to the SU Foundation.
As a first-generation student herself, junior psychology major Cassidy Keilholtz knows a thing or two about the struggles of being the first in your family to pursue a four-year degree. As president of the First-Generation Student Alliance (FGSA) club at Shippensburg University, Keilholtz is passionate about helping fellow first-generation students successfully navigate the college experience.
From shifting weather predictions, to mass storms across the southern United States, it seems some aspects of climate change are rearing their head. “It’s quite clear, from study after study, that the rate of resource extraction, the rate of population growth, is exorbitant and we can’t continue to extract resources at the same rate that we always have.” said Sean Cornell, a geography and earth sciences professor at Shippensburg University.