From strengthening current relationships to creating new ones, Teer allows users to show appreciation to the ones who deserve it most.
“The Living” was written about the Bubonic Plague and performed during the AIDs crisis, but is being reinterpreted for an audience living through the COVID-19 pandemic.
Indianapolis is home to a variety of Black-owned businesses that showcase the creativity and history of the city. From family-owned businesses and community wellness centers to clothing stores, Indianapolis has something for everyone this February.
Delta Sigma Theta was created for Black women during a time when they were not allowed to join Greek life. Check out what the sorority has been up to since then, and why members love being a part of the organization.
The Black Student Union has organized several events for Black History Month.
Biden and running mate Kamala Harris were declared the winners of the historic election on Saturday, while President Trump refuses to concede.
Even though fall semester breaks have been cancelled, students can explore the Indianapolis area.
Next month in their six separate galleries, the Harrison Center will present various works that range from art exploring themes of history and political philosophy to paintings inspired by Indy at night and even a collection of patient, caregiver and staff artwork from the IU Health Simon Cancer Center and University Hospital.
They say that boredom fosters creativity, so there must be a whole lot of creativity now right? Art is a way that we can stay connected and express ourselves, and that is one thing that hasn’t changed because of the coronavirus. Supporting the arts now is more important than ever as they have taken a hit due to these unprecedented circumstances, and it’s your responsibility to help.
The trendy neighborhood remains underutilized by Butler students, but the bustling area provides a nice change of pace in a city known for its lowkey lifestyle.