Here at North by Northwestern, we take investigative journalism seriously, and whats' more serious than an experiment evaluating how well the Northwestern student body high-fives? We took advantage of the beautiful weather on the Lakefill, where everyone in Evanston congregates when the temperature climbs above 50 degrees, and set out to find answers.
Artist Marie Watt creates her work from old blankets that she says are filled with the stories of people’s lives. Her piece "Witness" is a part of the If You Remember, I’ll Remember exhibit that opened last Saturday at the Mary and Leigh Block Museum of Art. To kick off the exhibit, Watt, who is Seneca and whose art is influenced by her Native American heritage, hosted a community sewing circle, an event she will use for inspiration to create a new piece the museum has commissioned from her.
President Trump's inauguration started a wave of record-breaking marches and protests that are nowhere near over. The People's Lobby, an activist group based in the Chicago area, held a rally and march last Tuesday to kick off 100 days of weekly protests they are calling "Resist Trump Tuesdays."
In the wake of Trump's inauguration, over 250,000 showed up in record numbers for the Women's March on Chicago. The march was a powerful showing of solidarity between members of all ages, races, sexual orientations and genders.
At midnight on Tuesday, a group of Northwestern students gathered at the Rock to chalk up some positivity following an emotional week on campus. After the election results on Nov. 8, Weinberg junior Michael Pattis recognized the need for students to see some positive messages, especially ones of inclusion and love. He created the event, which he called “Chalk the Rock,” and urged students to cover south campus with colorful notes, quotes and drawings. Those who came worked fervently under the cover of darkness to make sure the Northwestern community had something to smile about the next day.
Have you seen a bike stationed around campus selling coffee and ever wondered what it was? It’s BrewBike, serving you caffeine when and where you need it.
Election Day 2016 is finally here, and after months of intense campaigning, debating and meme-ing, emotions are high as Americans choose between the first female president or the first political outsider president.
We're gauging how students feel today, and this page will be updated throughout the day with new videos.
The election is literally around the corner, and you probably know the faces of Hillary and Donald. But what about the politicians who aren't up for election on Nov. 8? We asked Northwestern students to pick out Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel from a lineup of some other white guys.
Every year, Todoroki holds a sushi eating contest, with all-you-can-eat sushi once a week for Winter Quarter at stake. Even if you missed it, we were there to capture all of the intense action and competition.
Homecoming last week was filled with traditions and annual events, among them get-togethers of specific clubs, organizations and residential colleges. A group of alumni who lived in the Communications Residential College planned reunion festivities to celebrate the residential college's thirty-fifth birthday. The weekend, filled with food, networking, reminiscing, touring the building and more, culminated in a large dinner for alumni and current students with a fireside about the history and traditions of CRC.
After the fireside, we sat down with alumni from throughout the decades to hear about their time in CRC.
Decades of Northwestern alumni returned to Evanston for Homecoming Weekend, but how much of NU's 165-year history do they know—or remember?
Are you actually a horrible dormmate but just don't know it? We asked Northwestern students what dorm etiquette rules they wished their fellow residents followed.
On Wednesday, Northwestern students could catch Pokemon virtually and in real life at University Library's Library GO. Pokemon were scattered throughout the library, and students became more familiar with University Library while catching 'em.