Student newsrooms exist to cover student voices. All we ask in return is to be adequately funded.
Today, Pitzer College committed an egregious assault on the free press by banning a college media site from covering the upcoming Haifa vote.
Nothing about the past two weeks has been easy. Lean on those around you and take advantage of the closeness of the 5C community.
In an effort to be transparent, we analyzed our coverage from the past semester and looked at the students we are covering. In an ideal world, we would cover each school proportionally to its student body. However, our data shows that we overcover Pomona College and undercover both Pitzer College
Throughout this semester, various groups and individuals have asked us to do things that don’t adhere to our policies and universal journalism ethics. This includes taking down photos, retracting names and statements, and reviewing our coverage before publication. Because we understand not everyone is familiar with our policies and how
Last week, we noticed the Scripps student body fee for the 2017-2018 school year rose a dollar per student, from $108 in the 2016-2017 year, to $109 per semester. There was no explanation, no email, and no notification justifying this increase. While a buck may not seem so significant in
Student governments may not always think kindly of TSL. That’s totally understandable; we annoy them all the time. We harass them for quotes and press access to events. We email and Facebook message them incessantly for clarifications. But at the end of the day, when we correct any misattributed quotes
As highlighted in the news section this week, students can only enter the McConnell and Malott dining halls after presenting their IDs. The policy enforcements sparked some Pitzer College students to start a petition, arguing that students should be able to enter the dining halls just by giving their ID
“We are still in shock. Over the last 48 hours, in a multitude of different capacities, this country experienced a paradigm shift unlike any that we, as students, have lived through yet.” Looking back at our issue from the week of Trump’s election, it’s clear we were in panic. You
The confrontation at this week's Tuesday Noon Academy asks us to think again about modes of protest on campus. Though the protesters came from outside the campus community, their actions nevertheless inform the way we evaluate the narrative behind student demonstrations. The Heather Mac Donald protest at CMC immediately comes to mind. The