Where do you find the money to offset a pandemic?
That’s the million-dollar question Shippensburg University is faced with as it reels from the hits the COVID-19 coronavirus pandemic has delivered to its metaphorical abdomen: Students.
Finances are often a struggle for new college graduates, but with the economy in a freefall and concern about job prospects mounting, this year’s graduates may be facing even tougher financial headwinds.
Citing their skepticism of the COVID-19 coronavirus outbreak, protesters throughout the nation have demanded an end to government-mandated closures. By ignoring social distancing guidelines, their outlook is clear: They do not believe health experts.
The world is dealing with the devastating impacts of the COVID-19 coronavirus. However, the fear that the virus is creating is not stopping musical artists and notable celebrities from coming together and raising money for a good cause.
Last month, millions of American poured into grocery stores across the nation buying just about anything they could find. Shelves remained empty for weeks, leaving those who did not have the ability — physically or financially — to buy food and other necessary supplies.
For the overwhelming majority of high school baseball players preparing for collegiate careers, spring seasons are spent grinding away at the sport they hope to spend their entire early adulthood playing.
It has been a month since the first cases of the COVID-19 coronavirus cropped up in the state of Pennsylvania.
When I originally wrote this column Sunday evening, I stated "Since March 7, 11,510 citizens tested positive for the virus, while 152 have died." Now, Tuesday afternoon, I have to change those numbers because 14,559 Pennsylvanians have tested positive and 240 have died.
Shippensburg University baseball alumnus Gabe Mosser was set to enter his third season of professional baseball this spring. But like so many other athletes, his career has come to a standstill due to the COVID-19 coronavirus.