Saturday, April 20, 2024


Editorial: The communication department is putting Band-Aids on bullet holes

Following a recent email sent out by the communication department, students have been left feeling unheard and inconvenienced by a raffle that awards students with guaranteed spots in department courses.

Editorial: Newark’s people deserve transparency from university in wake of proposed per-student tax

With the Newark City Council passing a resolution of a “per student tax,” it makes its way to the state legislature. The resolution is further complicated by the actions of the university and reaction of students, who feel deprived of context and coordination for the entire situation.

Editorial: The lack of a Re-Coop Day is detrimental to the university community

The lack of a Re-Coop Day this semester takes away a much-needed break for students, leading to burnout among students and faculty alike.

Editorial: Information about campus safety should be a vital right for the university community

This semester, the university has been taking notice of the numerous UD Alerts that have been sent out . The Review examines crime on and off campus and how students are informed about those types of incidents.

Editorial: $15,000 football attendance challenge is just a band-aid

The Cockpit HENergy Challenge is making its return in 2023, this time with an increased incentive for students to attend all six home football games. But the contest is more of a short-term band-aid than a solution to the university’s lack of student engagement and attendance at athletic events.

Editorial: UDPD’s graduation arrest shines a light on unfair policing on campus

The delay in revealing evidence after an innocent high schooler was arrested after graduation showcases concerning differences between what actually happened and what was initially reported by the UDPD, bringing about some important questions about students and their relationship with the UDPD on campus.

Editorial: The university’s messaging is missing the point

The university utilizes email newsletters to communicate with its students about important campus events, announcements and general information. Recently, these newsletters have been written in ways that stray from the university’s stated values of “diversity and inclusion” and “community.” The Review staff shares its response to these newsletters and the university’s tone-deafness, at times.

Gun violence is a terrible reality of our generation, and we need the university to protect us

Recent incidents of gun violence have highlighted the vulnerability of college campuses. The Review staff shares its response to the news and encourages the university to do more to protect its students.

Editorial: Does the university possess the infrastructure to evolve into a sports-centric institution?

How does the university presume they are going to become a more sports-centric institution if the current framework could not contain such a large percentage of the student population?

Editorial: The university needs to provide better housing for students

The inequity of university-provided housing needs to be addressed in a more timely manner, especially if the university insists on admitting such a large number of students.

Editorial: Make the Lil Bob more accessible

Going to the gym should be an option for every college student and the university should make it a simple task. Given the stress of college life, many students use exercise as an outlet or way to stay healthy.

Editorial: In a town with larger issues, Newark City Council is wasting its time on inflatable pools

It’s no secret that students aren’t fans of the police putting a stop to their fun, but the true problem lies in the fact that Newark faces more serious threats than frat parties. 

Editorial: Make scheduling more sustainable

Burnout runs rampant on college campuses due to the busy and seemingly never-ending schedules of students. So, what is the solution?

Editorial: Segregation by neglect

However, since the passage of landmark legislation such as the Civil Rights Act and Title IX, which prevent such discrimination, a new form of segregation has prevaded universities — something we call “segregation by neglect.”