Eight years ago I stood in a corner of the LaFortune main lounge and photographed people watching the swearing-in of President Barack Obama. I recently retrieved that photo from my archive with the thought of re-visiting the same spot as President Donald Trump took the oath of office.
Josh Bradley’s essay about the work he does received an honorable mention in this magazine’s 2016 Young Alumni Essay Contest.
Tomorrow a new president will be inaugurated. And we will have to support him as much as we are able. What common ground can we find?
Revolutions begin with the quiet decision and the small act. So picture this scene of would-be rebellion.
It’s Sunday afternoon of Orientation Weekend, and here you are in front of Knott Hall, arms around your two new roommates.
As he assumes the presidency, will Donald Trump be able to govern the way he campaigned for the nation’s highest office? And what impact could such an approach have on the broken relationships between the legislative and executive branches that so many observers identify today?
After listening to the speeches of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. during a long road trip, a Notre Dame student pinpoints more dreams she believes our culture should achieve.
Reggie Henke’s essay about being in a sensory deprivation chamber received an honorable mention in this magazine’s 2016 Young Alumni Essay Contest.
In 1720, Johann Sebastian Bach, 35 years old and still making a name for himself, still ascending to the heights of his powers as a composer, paid a visit to one of his heroes.
There are a few things I want you to know before you embark on this great journey.