Human trafficking is the world’s fastest growing crime, and it has not slowed during the global coronavirus pandemic. Columnist Emma Beavins explores major themes of trafficking and abuse and offers tips on how to report suspicious digital activity.
Created to help Butler students during times of unforeseen financial crisis, the Emergency Assistance Fund has received an increase of applications in the past month.
Opinion columnist Claire Barnett offers some validation and perspective as we move ahead throughout this period of uncertainty.
Disclaimer: this is a dramatic retelling of my personal experiences with Kroger’s mobile grocery ordering in Franklin, Indiana.
Butler Ballet’s “Swan Lake” was set to run from April 17 through April 19. Due to efforts to reduce the spread of coronavirus, the show has been canceled.
As the end of our school year — and our immediate future — have been thrown for a loop, it can be hard to understand what lessons to take away from all of this. The answer, though, as simple as it seems, is to keep perspective; we’re more equipped to handle this crisis than we think.
Americans tend to come together in times of hardship, but the coronavirus presents a new challenge. Multimedia editor Jake Bedell explains that what we do as individuals makes a larger impact on those around us and encourages The Butler Way.
Disclaimer — if you are experiencing any symptoms of the coronavirus please go to your nearest facility to be tested and treated. The alternatives I will be listing are not to cure the virus, they are simply to boost immunity, help with minor cold-like symptoms and raise happiness levels during this trying time.
From heavily-anticipated senior recitals to entire ballets getting the chop, students in the arts aren’t only devastated — they are struggling to find the motivation they need to progress in their craft.
Study abroad students have returned home and will now take classes online due to the coronavirus pandemic.