By this point, we’re getting a hang of this whole college process. Sure, it feels like you’re perpetually writing “Why *insert school name*?” essays that make you question why you’re applying in the first place, but the misery is part of the fun.
Community educator Cheryl Banks spoke to students about the dangers of sexual assault during the second of a two part in-school assembly on safety yesterday. Part one, held Nov. 12, was about distracted driving.
Junior Andrew Wagman dubs his summer internship a significant step in his music career.
Any student who ever applied to college, dropped off a completed SSL form or registered for AP exams remembers transcript secretary Susan Katz. Katz received a job offer from Rosemary Hills Elementary School in Silver Spring to become their new administrative secretary.
For most nonprofits, raising money is a strenuous process that requires great salesmanship. But for one unique charity, all it takes is a little magic. Magicians Without Borders is a small nonprofit based in Lincoln, Vt., that performs magic shows for children in refugee camps, hospitals and orphanages around the world.
With so many wonderful films nominated, there are viable options in each category, but here are the Black & White’s predicted winners for the four most famous awards.
Hipsters have brought back oversized glasses, high-waisted pants and plaid shirts. Now they’re reviving yet another vintage piece — the lomograph camera.
It’s that time of year again. Every night when I sign onto Facebook, I’m battered by posts screaming, “MICHIGAN CLASS OF 2016!” and “CHICAGO, HERE I COME!!!” As exciting as college decisions are for my friends and as much as I’m proud of them, the attention-grabbing statuses sometimes make me uncomfortable.
Academy Award-winning director Martin Scorsese is known for his intense film portrayals of the mafia, most notably in “Goodfellas” and “Gangs of New York.” But soon, he might be known for his children’s movies. His first ever children’s film, “Hugo 3D,” based on Brian Selznick’s book “The Invention of Hugo Cabret,” premiered this holiday season.
Hundreds of photographs of tear-stained faces cover the walls from floor to ceiling: 365, to be exact. Every photograph depicts the same woman sobbing.
On a cold day in November, two artists in the Open Walls program took their paint and brushes to a skate park adjacent to Garfield Park in Southeast D.C. The once dark concrete walls were covered in paintings of ducks wearing skateboarding attire, rainbow graffiti and abstract human representations in black and white.