Scrolling Headlines:

Early season challenge awaits for UMass hockey in weekend set with Ohio State -

October 18, 2017

UMass Professor Barbara Krauthamer receives award from Association of Black Women Historians -

October 18, 2017

The 2017-18 women’s soccer team differs from others Matz has coached at UMass -

October 18, 2017

Hockey East Notebook: OT Goal caps BC comeback over Providence -

October 18, 2017

I’m a millennial conservative. Will the Republican Party leave me behind? -

October 18, 2017

Low-Income Housing Error at Presidential Apartments -

October 18, 2017

Kelela’s debut ‘Take Me Apart’ is a captivating, deeply personal exposition on heartache. -

October 18, 2017

People’s Market hosts a fundraiser for Puerto Rico -

October 18, 2017

UMass does not care to increase handicap accessibility -

October 18, 2017

Do we really need Summer NSO? -

October 18, 2017

A picture is worth a thousand words, but those words are better off written -

October 18, 2017

Tom Petty: A Retrospective -

October 18, 2017

Panel held to discuss the future of public policy and the Universal Basic Income -

October 17, 2017

Reconsidering Hillary Clinton -

October 17, 2017

Trump’s Twitter has unprecedented influence on society -

October 17, 2017

Author and professor at the University of Oregon discusses the push of a corporate agenda through state governments -

October 17, 2017

Letter: Join the movement against student debt -

October 17, 2017

Northampton City Council votes to oppose local charter school expansion -

October 17, 2017

UMass men’s soccer takes on Rhode Island with top conference spot on the line -

October 17, 2017

Fulton, Smith leading the way for UMass Soccer offensively -

October 17, 2017

A rough summer for foreign relations

Julian del Prado reviews the crises in the Middle East that escalated this summer and discusses the potential counterattacks being planned against threats such as the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria.

Egypt’s ordeal

Suyash Tibrawalla brings us up to speed on the situation in Egypt and what he thinks Mohammed Morsi could do about it.

Cairo: After the Dust

For most of this past year, Nate Christensen has been studying in Egypt. In this column, he delves into the Arab Spring discussion.

UM suggests Egypt not safe for studying abroad

UM students advised to take their travel abroad experience somewhere other than Egypt as American citizens are not likely to be safe there.

Unrest in the Middle East

Map of the Mideast region highlighting areas of unrest during the past news cycle.

Protests in Puerto Rico not reflective of U.S. democracy

Jacqueline Hall traveled to Puerto Rico last month to investigate student protests and police brutality and found that recent happenings are much worse than envisioned.

Congrats Egypt and Tunisia

Collegian columnist Eli Gottlieb believes the widespread protests in the Middle East are greatly changing the ways liberal democracy is viewed and carried out , winning over long-time totalitarian regimes.

Democracy isn’t everything

Collegian columnist Harrison Searles argues that while it’s great for the Egyptians to be developing a democracy, but without limits on it to safeguard fundamental human rights, it’s kind of useless.

Freedom has come to Egypt

After weeks of turmoil, Egypt has finally found freedom, though at the cost of the health of some foreign journalists, describes blogger Brittany McLellan.

Letters to the Editor: 2-10-11

Daily Collegian readers respond to news, events, and what’s happened in The Collegian during the past week.

Large majority of Americans sympathetic to protesters in Egypt

A recent Gallup poll shows Americans are largely sympathetic towards protesters in Egypt.

Dear Western Leaders: Please shut up

According to elected officials, the Middle-East is full of courageous leaders that deserve our praise.

The time has come for action in Egypt

Blogger Brittany McLellan describes the current situation in Egypt, touching upon the current regime’s corruption and the fairly unknown man that could change things.

Revolutionary double standards

President Obama’s reaction to Egyptian riots reveals familiar contradictions in U.S. foreign policy.

Anonymous History

Behind the spectacle of the Egyptian revolts lies a big dark blog that hates injustice.