Reporter Kayla Campbell sits down with Kamarie Fuller-McDade to talk about resources for students of color on Butler’s campus.
“Finally, a way to avoid Fichte’s pesky synthesis, a way to just shut people up without coming across as apathetic or closed-minded.”
University surveys help the public understand the demographics present on campus, but transgender and nonbinary student data has fallen through the cracks.
Greek life is often lauded as a place to foster long-lasting relationships, but these communities are also criticized as inaccessible for many demographics, including people who do not identify with the gender binary.
Student organization Latinx Student Union held their Coloring of Star Fountain event on Sept. 16. This was their first in a series of events celebrating Hispanic Heritage Month, which spans from Sept. 15 to Oct. 15.
What happens on campus is different from what Butler is advertising to students.
Within Butler University’s very white student body, students of color who work to advocate for their communities struggle to reconcile our hypervisibility and invisibility.
This is a story of bureaucratic bungling and mishandling of a decades-old ideological dispute — and the web of accusations that followed.
Senior anthropology major Michaela Ivory shares her involvement with Sigma Gamma Rho and the Diversity Center, and how these organizations have impacted her time at Butler.
While it may be a few months before students and faculty see these changes in action, and Kaltenmark said the best interests of the Butler community are at the forefront of their decision-making.