Last weekend in Baldy Hall a maiden attempted to marry into nobility. She wore a long, flowing gown and was blessed by the pope, nobles and a minister, among others. Unfortunately, though, there was a clandestine conspiracy to disrupt the engagement.
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The mailmen didn't know the envelopes they were carrying contained white powder. After anthrax mailings infected dozens people and killed five, everyone got scared. Mailrooms were deserted, and when workers returned days later, they wore rubber gloves and facemasks. Every envelope became frightening and some people even took mail-opening precautions in their homes.
Record Town was bustling with customers the last couple days before Christmas. Long lines, stressed-out employees and a maelstrom of people flipping through shelves of compact discs were the perfect cover for Dan to slip a Linkin Park CD into his puffy winter jacket. The high-schooler's heart raced. His eyes dashed. His sweaty fingers streaked across the plastic wrap as he shoved the CD into his pocket.
The consequences to students being caught providing minors with alcohol, both on campus and off, have lead to confusion over police jurisdiction.
We used to push the car down the driveway, so they wouldn't hear it start. Cautiously, we opened the doors, popped her into neutral and on the tips of our toes pressed that steel monster toward the street. We were a bit surprised, at only 15 or 16 years old, that we could move it at all.
In an effort to educate the UB community on the causes of the United States-Taliban conflict, the Office of International Educational Services and the Council on International Studies and Programs hosted a discussion of "Terrorist Attacks on the U.S. - Root Causes and U.S. Response" in O'Brian Hall Thursday afternoon.
The Student Association collects a just under $2 million per year in fees from the undergraduate student body to, in part, "promote the general welfare of the University Community," as stated in the first line of its constitutional preamble.
Cowardly is a word that has been repeatedly used to describe the terrorists that presently threaten American security.
Slightly bloodied photocopies of a book on the Mossad, one of Israel's intelligence organizations, were sent to the home of a UB professor earlier this month.
I live on a road that doesn't exist. Oak Court, the street sign reads. But there's no street, no pavement, just grass and a bench.
As part of the experimental, "No-Wave" music scene, they played an integral role in the formation of a new music genre. Sonic Youth changed the landscape of the music world, contributing greatly to the beginnings of what became the "alternative" genre.
At the height of their performance, Sonic Youth lead singer Thurston Moore and guitarist Jim O'Rourke mesmerized the audience in Buffalo State College's Rockwell Hall with a mind-blowing cacophony of psychedelic tones, plucks, piercings, screeches, and other inexplicable sounds along with their poetry last Thursday.
"Spend lots of money on bombs to kill terrorists, that is how we bolster the economy," huffs Mike Lucinscki, my opinionated colleague and Feet First columnist.
Three decades after its conception, affirmative action is still a hot enough topic to give campaigning politicians, employers, and university admissions officers nervous tremors.