Tech is a vibrant place. Every night of the week the campus hums with activity. Occasionally, however, our location and our profile bring the added, unwanted attention of those who seek an easy opportunity to […]
As a recent graduate of Tech, I’m dismayed that we haven’t properly explained our traditions to the incoming classes. There is only one T worth stealing: the one on Tech Tower facing east. That’s why […]
With more than 2,600 participants, our 2011 Family Weekend celebration two weeks ago was an impressive affair. It was a wonderful opportunity to mix with parents and students and to share in their enthusiasm about […]
SGA’s “Keep the T in Tech Week” has brought attention to the campus-wide issue of stealing T’s from campus signs. This new “tradition” does a great deal of harm to the Institute, both financially and aesthetically, and likewise causes much greater harm than benefit to campus life.
Policy waiver hypocritical of SGA Last week, the Student Government Association (SGA) passed the Joint Allocation to Georgia Tech Night at Woodruff Arts Center. This $600 bill, written to fund Stinger Bus transportation to and […]
This week’s “Keep the ‘T’ in Tech” campaign has sparked some interesting dialogue about the nature of tradition here at Tech. Some students see the practice of stealing small T’s as vandalism. Others see it […]
When the U.S. News and World Report released its annual ranking of colleges and universities last week, I was both surprised and pleased to learn that Tech had improved its standing in a variety of […]
Thanks to the Career Fair last week, GPAs and achievements have become hot topics of student gossip around campus. While concerns and competitions over grades are certainly nothing new to a Tech student, the poor […]
The start of a new academic year brings the excitement of new beginnings: reconnecting with friends, enjoying relationships, and, for some, the promise of graduation. Now the time has come for many students to face […]
“Consensus Opinion: Remembering 9/11” compares the past decade to those endured by WWII and Cold-War generations, before concluding “the threat . . . is no longer the driving issue . . . [its] effects . . . diminish over time.” T
It’s 2:45 a.m. and I’m already sweating bullets. Bright red numbers are flashing all over my screen. I’m scanning through charts of currencies, gold and oil, all the while patiently waiting for London market trading to begin.