first_img Previous articleFort Worth residents to vote on number of council members on May 7Next articleWinners of 2016 FitWorth Challenge to be recognized March 15 Associated Press RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR A look at the NCAA Tournament, ending with shot for the ages Associated Press World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution printKANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — No. 10 seed TCU dealt a major blow to Texas Tech’s NCAA Tournament hopes with a 67-62 victory in the first round of the Big 12 tournament Wednesday night.Chauncey Collins scored 19 points, hitting three free throws in the final minute. Brandon Parrish had 15 points, Vlad Brodziansky added 13 and Malique Trent had 10 for the Horned Frogs (12-20), who scuffled into the Sprint Center having lost seven consecutive games.Justin Gray and Zach Smith scored 13 points apiece for the seventh-seeded Red Raiders (19-12), who now face a long weekend of waiting. Texas Tech has a strong RPI thanks to a series of wins over ranked teams, but could have used a victory in the Big 12 tournament to make Selection Sunday a bit more comfortable.They’ll play No. 9 West Virginia, the tournament’s second seed, in Thursday’s quarterfinals. Facebook Associated Presshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/associated-press/ Linkedin Associated Presshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/associated-press/ Twitter TCU forward Chris Washburn (33) shoots while covered by Texas Tech forward Zach Smith (11) during the second half of an NCAA college basketball game in the first round of the Big 12 conference tournament in Kansas City, Mo., Wednesday, March 9, 2016. TCU defeated Texas Tech 67-62. Twitter Associated Presshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/associated-press/center_img Linkedin TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Associated Presshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/associated-press/ ReddIt + posts Heisman winner, former TCU coach Pat Sullivan dies at 69 ReddIt Pop superstar Prince dies at his Minnesota home Facebook Welcome TCU Class of 2025 Music professor says Placido Domingo harassed her, grabbed her breastlast_img read more

first_imgGrains to grocery: One bread maker brings together farmers and artisans at locally-sourced store ReddIt + posts Facebook ReddIt Claire Girman is a journalism major from Chapel Hill, North Carolina. She’s fueled by college sports rage, literature and French press coffee. The109: Community hosts fundraiser to support injured Fort Worth officer Claire Girmanhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/claire-girman/ printWhen a law enforcement officer can no longer report for duty, leave it to the community to bring support to the front line.Sherri Aaron, wife of Mansfield Police Chief Tracy Aaron, is the mastermind behind a fundraising event honoring the family of injured Fort Worth Police Officer Matt Pearce.Aaron and her team have organized a fundraiser for Monday, March 28 with city police associations and various Chick-Fil-A’s across the area to raise money for the family of Officer Pearce.“Chick-Fil-A is very good about being able to do fundraisers like this,” Aaron said. “They really do support the men and women in blue in law enforcement.”She said she and her staff would like to raise $50,000 for the family of Officer Pearce.The restaurant locations are donating 20-percent of their sales between 5 and 9 p.m. Monday to the family of Officer Pearce. Aaron said some locations are donating 20-percent of their sales from the entire day. T-shirts honoring the wounded officer will also be sold at the various restaurant locations, and donations for the family will be accepted.Aaron said the fundraiser will help support the officer’s family financially, as Officer Pearce continues his recovery.One reason this fundraiser is so important Aaron said is because it focuses on helping the family of an officer who has been injured, which is different than if an officer is killed in the line of duty. She said that while there are many foundations that support a family for an officer who is killed, that’s not always the case for one who is injured. Officers who are injured can receive worker’s compensation, but Aaron said that’s considered “nothing.”“A lot of officers have to work part-time, so if an officer loses all of his part-time, it puts a financial burden on the entire family,” Aaron said. “This [support] will help relieve some of the financial burden while Officer Pearce can hopefully make a full recovery.”Aaron said many have expressed wanting to get behind the fundraiser and the family of Officer Pearce.“When we first started preparing for the fundraiser, Burleson reached out to us expressing how much they wanted to be involved,”Aaron said. “Then, Benbrook contacted us, along with Fort Worth. It’s just been an outpouring of everyone wanting to help.”[View the story “Officer Pearce Fundraiser” on Storify]Aaron said law enforcement officers will be at each Chick-Fil-A location directing traffic.“The Police Officer Associations within these cities, they’re joining together,” Aaron said. “They want to stand shoulder-to-shoulder to show their support for the Fort Worth Police Department and for Officer Pearce.”Aaron said social media has been an effective way people are showing their support for the officer and his family and that the Pearce family has been keeping up with.“We chose the hashtag ‘#TeamPearce’ because we wanted people to take a picture with the shirt and tag it,” Aaron said. “It means so much to them to see everyone’s support and to see this event blossom throughout the community.”[<a href=”//storify.com/cgirman/teampearce” target=”_blank”>View the story “#TeamPearce” on Storify</a>]Officer Pearce is still recovering at John Peter Smith Hospital in Fort Worth, Texas. He was shot multiple times last Tuesday during an on-foot chase. Sickle cell support group raises awareness, gives back to local doctors Abortion access threatened as restrictive bills make their way through Texas Legislature Facebook Claire Girmanhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/claire-girman/ Twitter Twitter Open Streets event closes roadway in order to open for people Linkedin Claire Girmanhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/claire-girman/ Claire Girman Previous articlePeople bounce over to community center for easter egg huntNext articleThe109: Community hosts fundraiser to support injured Fort Worth officer Claire Girman RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR TAGSChick Fil AcommunityFort Worth Police DepartmentFundraiserOfficer Pearce Linkedin Claire Girmanhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/claire-girman/ Botanical garden hosts hands-on spring event Fort Worth set to elect first new mayor in 10 years Saturdaylast_img read more

first_imgTwitter Frog Aides helps supports local businesses with on-campus ‘state fair’ event Linkedin ReddIt Frog Corps continues to grow, promote school spirit Matt Johnson Previous articleTCU students react to an increase in drug violationsNext articleStudents paint bacteria in cross campus learning Matt Johnson RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Matt Johnsonhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/matt-johnson/ Matt Johnsonhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/matt-johnson/ TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Facebook Matt is a senior film major and journalism minor from The Woodlands, Texas. He covers Arts, Entertainment and Media for TCU360. New library renovation plans draw mixed reactionscenter_img printAfter a strong audience turn-out for the first three showcases, TCUnderground is planning for a bigger show.At the end of April, TCUnderground is having a festival to celebrate a successful first semester as an organization on campus. Unlike the usual showcases, the upcoming festival is looking to have the best artists come together on one stage to perform.TCUnderground held auditions this past Tuesday in order to find the best rappers and musicians in the local TCU and Fort Worth community.032416_MJ_TCUndergroundAuditions from TCU Student Media on Vimeo.Nia Brookins, the founder of TCUnderground, said the audition process was vital because it allowed those who hadn’t been to any showcases to come and show off their work.“We have a lot of talent on campus and the local Fort Worth community that I wasn’t even aware of come out to audition,” Brookins said.Video Playerhttp://www.tcu360.com/wp-content/uploads/2016/03/Clip15.m4v00:0000:0001:08Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume.“Displaying this festival will give artists something to work toward for next year, and give the campus another musical event with people right here in the DFW area,” Brookins said.TCUnderground is now working to market themselves.“We utilize social media and word of mouth tremendously, and we are hosting fundraisers leading up to the event to fund the equipment as well,” Brookins said.Even though marketing for the festival hasn’t started yet, some students say they are already excited for the idea.Lance Montgomery, a junior film-television-digital media major, said the event will be a success after all the support the organization has gained since officially starting in January.“I definitely believe the organization can pull off this festival,” Montgomery said. “The genius in having several small events throughout the semester is that by now they have acquired a following.”With just one month until the actual festival takes place, the organization has time to really put together a big event with numerous acts.“Expect a very well put together group of artists with drive and dedication to their craft,” Brookins said.The time and location for the festival has not been released yet, so anyone interested should follow the group on Facebook for further updates. Matt Johnsonhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/matt-johnson/ TCUnderground promotes community and diversity through artistic expression Students debut performances of drag personas as part of unique new course Twitter Matt Johnsonhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/matt-johnson/ Facebook theEnd looks to capitalize on new arena space + posts ReddIt Linkedinlast_img read more

first_imgTCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Facebook Clayton Youngmanhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/clayton-youngman/ Previous articleFort Worth moms host The Best Friend BazaarNext articleHow does Chancellor Boschini prepare for graduation? Clayton Youngman RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR The TCU bookstore will no longer be operated by Barnes & Noble. printChanges are coming to TCU’s bookstore.TCU is switching the bookstore’s operator from Barnes and Noble to Follett Higher Education Group this summer. The new contract will be effective July 1 and bring “an array of new tools and technology for students, faculty and staff,” according to an email from Kathy Cavins-Tull, vice chancellor for student affairs.“The textbook industry is evolving, and Texas Christian University desires to remain ahead of the curve,” Cavins-Tull wrote.Follett will offer new textbook adoption services, price matching, open educational resources and more, according to the email. The bookstore will also get a facelift at some point in the future, including a teaching lab space and “a branded coffee concept and café with ample social space.”The bookstore will be closed June 29-30 to undergo an official transition. It will be reopened on July 1 under Follett management under the TCU Bookstore brand.No date has been set for renovations to the bookstore, but a committee will be created “to design and implement the store’s new look and feel,” according to the email.Things to know, according to the email:Students returning rental textbooks should do so to Barnes & Noble (according to the terms of the rental agreement) through June 28. Rentals due back after June 28 will be returned to Follett.Barnes & Noble will continue to buy back textbooks through June 28. After that, Follett will purchase textbooks from students, including those purchased from Barnes & Noble.Students will still be able to use their ID cards to purchase items through the “Send Home” program.Staff and departmental discounts will continue with Follett at the current rates.For faculty, all submitted textbook adoptions for summer/fall courses will transfer from Barnes & Noble to Follett. Faculty that haven’t submitted textbook adoptions should do so through Barnes & Noble until June 28. Twitter ReddIt + posts Three longtime social work faculty set to retire TCU drops rubber match 3-1 to Texas Tech; Frogs lose 2nd straight Big 12 series Linkedin Clayton Youngman https://www.tcu360.com/author/clayton-youngman/ Clayton Youngmanhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/clayton-youngman/ Frogs close regular season with 9-3 win, sweep over Kansas State TCU Frog Camps returning to more traditional look this summer Facebook Clayton is a senior journalism major from Mesquite, Texas. He’s worked at The Dallas Morning News and PolitiFact in Washington, D.C. He holds the all-time record for highest batting average at his high school after he hit a single in his only at-bat during his senior season. Clayton Youngman Twitter ReddIt New dean selected for honors college Linkedin The College of Science and Engineering Dean, Phil Hartman, retires after 40 consecutive years Clayton Youngmanhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/clayton-youngman/last_img read more

first_imgBoschini talks: construction, parking, tuition, enrollment, DEI, a student trustee Garrett Podell Linkedin printThe Horned Frogs couldn’t withstand a furious rally from Oklahoma point guard Trae Young, the NCAA’s leading scorer, and the Sooners Saturday in Fort Worth, dropping its Big 12 opener, 90-89.TCU led by as many as 13 points, 67-54, with 10:48 to play after Horned Frog forward Kouat Noi hit his career-high fourth three-pointer. Noi finished with 14 points and nine rebounds.The Sooners, led by Young’s 39 points and 14 assists to go along with 22 off the bench by guard Kameron McGusty closed out TCU’s first loss in 17 games dating back to last season on a 36-16 run.Oklahoma point guard Trae Young drives to the hoop against TCU guard Shawn Olden. Photo by Cristian ArguetaSotoOklahoma scored the first eleven points, eight of which came from Young, including one three-point from about 30-feet in which TCU guard Jaylen Fisher could only shrug. However, the Horned Frogs answered with ten consecutive points of their own on back-to-back three’s by Kouat Noi and Kenrich  Williams plus lay-ins from Alex Robinson Robinson and Ahmed Hamdy. TCU took a five-point lead into the locker room, 46-41. The Horned Frogs came out of the gate looking for some breathing room, as they scored the first five points on a lay-in from forward JD Miller and a three from guard Desmond Bane to take a double-digit lead, 51-41.Then Oklahoma stormed back, ripping off a 13-5 run to cut the Horned Frog lead to three, 55-52, with 14 minutes left in the half. Young’s backcourt partner Rashard Odomes provided eight of those points. Linkedin Facebook The Horned Frogs then put their foot on the gas, answering with an 8-0 push with four points each from Hamdy and Bane, including a rim-rattling throwdown from Bane that caused an eruption at Schollmaier Arena that put TCU up 11, 63-52. The run was eventually capped by Noi’s career-high fourth three, which gave the Horned Frogs a 13-point edge, 67-54, with just over ten minutes left. However, Young and the Sooners wouldn’t go away, tying the game at 85 with a minute left after the freshman drained a jumper for his 37th points. TCU rowing program strengthens after facing COVID-19 setbacks Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/ Listen: The Podell and Pickell Show with L.J. Collier TAGSBig 12Jamie Dixon Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/ Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/ Boschini: ‘None of the talk matters because Jamie Dixon is staying’ Facebookcenter_img ReddIt Garrett is a Journalism and Sports Broadcasting double major. He is the Managing Editor for TCU360, and his passions are God, family, friends, sports, and great food. TCU guard Kenrich Williams drives to the hoop. Photo by Cristian ArguetaSoto Twitter Another series win lands TCU Baseball in the top 5, earns Sikes conference award Previous articleHorned Frogs comeback from 18 points down to defeat Stanford in the Alamo BowlNext articleHorned Frogs hang on in overtime for first win against Baylor since 2002 Garrett Podell RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR ReddIt Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/ + posts “I probably could’ve gotten a better look, I kind of rushed it,” Williams said. “It is what is.” The senior guard finished with 22 points and nine rebounds.  Dixon was stunned with the result of the final play.“Gosh, we practice that a lot,” Dixon said. “We’ve practiced it a million times, and we’ve never ended up with that shot with 7.9 seconds, so was surprised we got what we got.” Second-half rebounding also came back to haunt the Horned Frogs who were out-rebounded by six, 21-15, after taking a halftime advantage on the boards, 31-19.However, Dixon cited his team’s transition defense as a critical factor with the Sooners out-scoring TCU on the fastbreak by 11 points, 19-8.“We got hurt on transition, which is where he [Young] got his assists,” Dixon said. “Our lack of commitment to transition defense has hurt us all year long and it got us a loss.“Another thing the Horned Frogs will look to fix in the long run will be free throw shooting as they missed ten shots from the charity stripe, going 21-31. The Sooners hit one more free throw, shooting 22-31, the difference in a one-point game. “We got to learn how to finish,” Williams said. “When we’ve got the lead, we’ve got to learn how to hold the lead until the end of the game. We’re going to take care of it.” Up NextThe Horned Frogs have another tough Big 12 contest next, a matchup in Waco with No. 18 Baylor.“It’s a tough loss that can’t turn into two,” Dixon said. “We have to get ready for Baylor and we will play Oklahoma again shortly up at their place.” TCU will face the Sooners again in Norman Jan. 13. Tipoff between TCU and Baylor is set for 6 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 2. Twitter Without any timeouts, the Horned Frogs quickly advanced the ball to Williams who pulled up for three and couldn’t hit. Men’s basketball scores season-low in NIT semifinals loss to Texas TCU baseball finds their biggest fan just by saying hellolast_img read more

first_imgKatie Carter What we’re reading: Now he wants a tour Linkedin ReddIt President Donald Trump talks with reporters during a signing ceremony for the “Save Our Seas Act of 2018” in the Oval Office of the White House, Thursday, Oct. 11, 2018, in Washington. At left is Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci) printWe’re back and we’re reading – everything from the “New York Times” to the “Wall Street Journal.” We’re trying to help you keep up with the rapid pace of politics and policy. Today we’ve got an update on the death toll of Hurricane Michael, tensions between the White House and Congress, and records being broken by Beto.Will a meeting relieve trade tensions?With U.S. markets taking a hit and the trade battle with China intensifying, President Trump will meet with Chinese leader Xi Jinping in November.According to The Wall Street Journal, the White House informed Beijing that the summit meeting would proceed, an encounter officials say China has been hoping for.The meeting is scheduled to take place at the Group of 20 leaders’ summit in Buenos Aires.Hurricane Michael isn’t over yetHurricane Michael’s death toll rose to 13 as of Friday morning.Officials expect it to continue to rise as emergency workers continue to search rubble and the storm stretches into Virginia.The Virginia Department of Emergency Management reported five of the 11 fatalities Friday.The New York Times continues to have live updates of the storm.Might not be first in polls, but in fundraising he sure isBeto O’Rourke (TX-D) may be trailing in the polls, but his effort is raising an unparalleled amount of money.O’Rourke’s Senate campaign announced a record-breaking third quarter fundraising haul of $38.1 million.According to CNN, it is the most money raised in a quarter by a U.S. Senate campaign.This isn’t the first time O’Rourke has made headlines though. Last quarter, he raised a then record-breaking $10.4 million.Officials at the O’Rourke campaign announced that the $38.1 million was “powered by 802,836 individual contributions.”U.S. pastor freed by Turkish courtAfter being detained for two years, U.S. pastor Andrew Brunson was released by a Turkish court.Brunson was charged with helping to plot a coup against President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, according to CNN.On Friday, the court sentenced Brunson to three years and one month in prison, but released him based on the time he has already served and his “manner during the proceedings,” his lawyers said. Prosecutors were originally seeking a 10-year jail term.The case has caused tension in relations between Turkey and the U.S.Powell drops out of consideration for U.N. ambassadorOne of President Donald Trump’s top choices to replace U.N. Ambassador Nikki Haley removed herself from consideration.Dina Powell, a Goldman Sachs executive and former deputy national security adviser to Trump, was considered a contender by some, but many opposed her due to her time working for the Bush administration, according to CBS News.According to Trump, his daughter, Ivanka, would be “dynamite,” but Ivanka also withdrew herself from consideration Tuesday.Tensions between the White House and CongressA growing rift between the White House and Congress over American policy on Saudi Arabia has been exposed.According to the New York Times, the suspected murder of a Saudi journalist is what revealed this gap.Tensions between Congress and the Trump administration about relations with Saudi Arabia are not new. The two organizations already disagreed with the “Saudi-led, U.S. backed bombing campaign” in Yemen that “killed thousands of civilians.”Both Republicans and Democrats in Congress have accused the White House of moving too slow after the disappearance of a “well-connected Saudi columnist for The Washington Post.”That’s all we have for today. Have a great weekend! Abortion access threatened as restrictive bills make their way through Texas Legislature Previous articleHoroscope: October 12, 2018Next articleDEI committee wants to expand diversity in Core Curriculum Katie Carter RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Katie Carterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/katie-carter/ Katie Carterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/katie-carter/ Katie Carterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/katie-carter/ What we’re reading: Chauvin found guilty in Floyd case, Xi to attend Biden’s climate change summit Linkedin Katie Carterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/katie-carter/ Facebook Twitter Twitter + posts Katie is a senior journalism major with a political science minor from Lake Oswego, Oregon. When she is not in class or reporting you can find her watching college football, coaching Special Olympics or giving a campus tour. What we’re reading: The rules don’t apply to some Cruz holds off O’Rourke to keep Senate seat Facebook What we’re reading: The results are in What we’re reading: Former Vice President dies at 93, Chad President killed on frontlines ReddItlast_img read more

first_imgFacebook ReddIt TCU rowing program strengthens after facing COVID-19 setbacks Another series win lands TCU Baseball in the top 5, earns Sikes conference award Facebook Previous articleImpressive performance from McCall not enough, Horned Frogs fall to Sooners 3-1Next articleKevin Samuel’s career day powers No. 20 Men’s Basketball past Oral Roberts, 79-62 Benton McDonald RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Chancellor talks stimulus money, COVID-19 vaccines and more at limited attendance faculty town hall ReddIt Benton McDonaldhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/benton-mcdonald/ Thousands of TCU community members receive COVID-19 vaccines as university supply increases Settlement reached between TCU, former professor in discrimination lawsuit Board approves tuition freeze, RRI actions but doesn’t act on eligibility issue spurred by Williams Twitter Linkedin printThe team won by 49 points in a dominating victory Sunday. Photo by Jack WallaceTCU Women’s Basketball defeated the Mississippi Valley State Devilettes Sunday in a game that was never in doubt, 96-47.TCU’s defense was able to consistently force turnovers, scoring 37 points off of 27 forced turnovers. The team never trailed and led by more than 10 points for the final three quarters.“Great opportunity for us to work on quite a few things but also to be able to get some of our depth some experience today,” head coach Raegan Pebley said. “Lots of freshman saw the floor for a lot of time.”First-year Yummy Morris played 17 minutes and finished with 10 points and six rebounds. Morris lost her mother earlier this week and the team wore patches commemorating her loss.“I just think it’s a testament to Yummy’s toughness to doing what she did today under the circumstances and she’s going to be a really, really special player,” said Pebley.Pebley said that the team coming together behind Morris during the last week is a testament to their strength and how much they want to play for each other. Four other Horned Frogs scored in double digits, including senior Jordan Moore.Jordan Moore became the 18th player in school history to score 1,000 points. Photo by Jack WallaceMoore finished with 18 points on 8-11 shooting in just 15 minutes. The 18th point was the 1,000th of her career, becoming the 18th player in school history to reach that mark.Moore’s success came as no surprise to Pebley.“I don’t sign somebody unless I think they’re going to be great,” she said of Moore. “It’s not like all the sudden Jordan became a great player. She’s just continued to build on it, build on it, build on it.” Moore’s 18 points led the team and highlighted the offense’s ability to be patient, wait for good shots and pass to the open player. Their 28 assists tied the fourth-highest mark in program history and were a big reason why they were able to put up 96 points. They also shot 57 percent from the field, a mark that will lead to success against almost any opponent.Juniors Jayde Woods and Kianna Ray and first-year Ryann Payne had five assists each. Defensively, the team employed a full-court press that suffocated the Devilette’s offense and led to turnovers and points for the Horned Frogs.The team’s aggressive defense forced 27 turnovers. Photo by Jack WallacePebley said they decided to employ the press because of the experience of their players and the zone defense run by Mississippi Valley State. “They learned how to be aggressive and assertive so that’s part of it,” she said. “We also just knew that [Mississippi Valley State] was gonna run a lot of zone and we needed our defense to be our best offense tonight.”The Horned Frogs will return to action at 2 p.m. next Sunday when they host the SMU Mustangs.  Linkedin Benton McDonaldhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/benton-mcdonald/ Benton McDonaldhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/benton-mcdonald/ Twitter Benton McDonaldhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/benton-mcdonald/ + posts TCU baseball finds their biggest fan just by saying hello Benton McDonald is a senior journalism and political science double major from Austin, Texas. He has worked for TCU360 since his freshman year and is currently the executive editor. The team won by 49 points in a dominating victory Sunday. Photo by Jack Wallace Benton McDonald last_img read more

first_imgReddIt Previous articleWhat we’re reading: Now he wants a tourNext articleDefense leads the way as football grabs crucial victory, 16-9 Andrew Van Heusden RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Linkedin Facebook Listen: Frogflix (Season 2): Episode 15 – Parts 1 & 2 2020/21 NFL Exit Interviews – NFC West printThis week on Frogflix, Andrew and Richard discuss Stan Lee, Lone Star Film Festival and film trailers. They also listen to a clip courtesy of Stan Lee’s Twitter account. Andrew Van Heusdenhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/andrew-van-heusden/ Andrew Van Heusden Andrew Van Heusdenhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/andrew-van-heusden/ Linkedin Andrew Van Heusden is a senior journalism and film-television-digital media major from Brighton, Michigan. He is looking forward to being the digital producer this semester for TCU Student Media. He claims to live in Moudy South throughout the weekdays; but if you can’t find him there, then be sure to try the local movie theaters or the Amon G. Carter Stadium. Listen: Ball Don’t Lie: Parting Shotscenter_img Listen: Frogflix (Season 2): Episode 14 Andrew Van Heusdenhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/andrew-van-heusden/ Listen: Frogflix (Season 2): Episode 13 Twitter ReddIt Twitter Facebook 2021 NFL Mock Draft (Part 1) Special + posts Andrew Van Heusdenhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/andrew-van-heusden/ 2020/21 NFL Exit Interviews – NFC Eastlast_img read more

first_imgWorld Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution Twitter Linkedin Previous articlePolitiTalk 9/10/19Next articleTCU News Now 9/11/19 Ariana Williams RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Music group builds foundation, friendship for 2 TCU students Ariana Williamshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/ariana-williams/ Facebook ReddIt ReddIt Ariana Williamshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/ariana-williams/ “I didn’t expect anything of it,” Lyons said. “After a week or so, TCU’s twitter responded saying they would fix it, and it was fixed fairly quickly, so I have no complaints on that end.”Hodges said the incorrect timeline date was simply a mistake.“It was just a human error, when you are proofreading and under a lot of stress it is very easy to miss a single digit,” Hodges said. “It was an accident and it certainly wasn’t intentional.”The Special Collections team corrected the timeline and expanded the display to include wallpapers.Wallpaper displaying the 1971 walkout that was staged by football players at the university. Photo by Ariana WilliamsOne event highlighted within the expanded wallpaper portion of the display was the walkout staged in 1971 by four football players. Larry Dibbles, Hodges Mitchell, Raymond Rhodes and Ervin Garnett quit the football team because they felt the dress code policies in place for athletes explicitly targeted African Americans. The integration wall is expected to be up until Jan. 19, 2020. printA display showcasing the desegregation of TCU highlights important aspects of TCU’s history that may have been forgotten. “From this day henceforth…Integration at TCU,” a display, is located at the west entrance of the Mary Couts Burnett Library and commemorates court cases, presidential elections and the civil rights movement in relation to on-campus events that highlight the progression of unity at TCU.Timeline of events that is located near the University Drive entrance of the Mary Couts Burnett Library. Photo by Ariana WilliamsThe Special Collections team at the library was in charge of this initiative, which is headed by director Ann Hodges.“The aim for the new display was that we wanted to support the university’s efforts towards diversity and inclusion,” Hodges said. The events represented on the timeline highlight school-related events such as the first black nursing students, the black enrollment percentages at TCU and the approval of the National Panhellenic Council organizations on TCU’s campus.Various archives were used by the Special Collections team to create the exhibit.Mary Saffell, a senior archivist with the Special Collections team, said this was a necessary addition to the library because people have been curious about when and how TCU became integrated.“We spent several years gathering the information,” Saffell said. “We thought that a good way to present the information was through the display.” The wall did run into an issue, however, when the timeline display incorrectly cited the first year of Barack Obama’s presidency as 2009.A student, Victoria Lyons, quickly took to Twitter and highlighted the mishap. Facebookcenter_img Fraternity looks to highlight minority women through pageant Ariana Williamshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/ariana-williams/ 25 years of legacy: Women and gender studies at TCU Linkedin Twitter Welcome TCU Class of 2025 Ariana Williamshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/ariana-williams/ + posts Counseling and mental health center implement changes to better assist students Ariana Williams TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history last_img read more

first_imgNews Google experiments drop Australian media from search results RSF condemns Facebook’s blocking of journalistic content in Australia January 21, 2021 Find out more June 4, 2019 – Updated on June 5, 2019 Australian police raid journalist’s home in Canberra February 22, 2021 Find out more Organisation News AustraliaAsia – Pacific Protecting journalistsMedia independenceProtecting sources Judicial harassment Reporters Without Borders (RSF) unreservedly condemns this morning Australian federal police raid on a News Corps journalist’s home in Canberra, the capital. Intimidation of this kind poses a grave threat to journalists’ independence and to respect for the confidentiality of their sources, RSF warned. RSF_en News Armed with a warrant issued by a Canberra magistrate for an investigation into “alleged publishing of information classified as an official secret,” the police searched her home and seized her computer, her mobile phone and printed documents. Australia is ranked 21st out of 180 countries in RSF’s 2019 World Press Freedom Index, after falling two places. AustraliaAsia – Pacific Protecting journalistsMedia independenceProtecting sources Judicial harassment center_img “National security cannot be used as grounds for violating press freedom in a story that is so manifestly in the public interest,” said Daniel Bastard, the head of RSF’s Asia-Pacific desk. “This search warrant is clearly an attempt to intimidate reporters who want to investigate subjects that could embarrass the government. And it poses an unacceptable threat to respect for the confidentiality of their sources. We call on Prime Minister Scott Morrison’s government to stop harassing journalists.” The raid was prompted by a story published in April 2018 revealing that the departments of defence and home affairs were considering extending their powers so that they could order the intelligence agencies to spy on the emails, text messages and bank accounts of any Australian citizen. The target of the raid, the kind of surprise visit every journalist could do without, was Annika Smethurst, the political editor of News Corp’s Sunday newspapers, including The Sunday Telegraph. Follow the news on Australia Intimidation News Australian federal police raided on News Corps journalist Annika Smethurst ’s home in Canberra (photos : News Corp Australia – William West / AFP). to go further After today’s raid, Ben Fordham, a presenter on the Sydney radio station 2GB and a contributor to Sky News, revealed that he is being investigated by the department of home affairs in connection with his story yesterday about six asylum-seeker boats that are bound for Australia. Help by sharing this information Receive email alerts On eve of the G20 Riyadh summit, RSF calls for public support to secure the release of jailed journalists in Saudi Arabia November 19, 2020 Find out morelast_img read more