Dylan Barbour ’16 is all smiles at an Eph football game./PHOTO COURTESY OF DYLAN BARBOUR. When a producer from The Bachelorette first reached out to Dylan Barbour ’16 on social media and asked him to try out for the show’s 15th season, he declined.
HiLo takes its name from a supplier for Quinn’s Paint and Wallpaper Stores, the original business at 55 Union St. in North Adams. Photo Courtesy of Brian Miksic.
On Monday, Judge Michael Callan of the Berkshire Superior Court sentenced Yoonsang Bae ’17 to not less than three years and no more than three years and a day in prison. Callan had previously convicted Bae of rape on Sept.
Verdell previously served as men’s basketball assistant coach at Bates. Photo courtesy of Sports Information.
My friend and I are sitting on the couch of our apartment. We’re discussing the week to come: our schedules, our classes, our meetings.
I have to go to bystander training on Monday night as a representative for my club.
Mackenzie Keyes, assistant coach of softball, has been at the College for three years and received the Tara VanDerveer Fund grant from the Woman’s Sports Foundation last week. Photos courtesy of Sports Information.
Frank Stola ’21 (top) secured two touchdowns for the Ephs during Saturday’s season opening loss against the Panthers. Punter and kicker Andrew Schreibstein ’22 (bottom) pushed a 12-10 Eph lead to 13-10 with a successful extra point conversion.
Democratic presidential candidates Bernie Sanders (top left), Joe Biden (bottom left) and Elizabeth Warren (right) engage potential voters during campaign events in New Hampshire. JACK McGOVERN/EDITOR-AT-LARGE
Only 50 miles from the College, in the neighboring state of New Hampshire, the 2020 presidential campaign is already in full swing.
Yoonsang Bae ’17, who was suspended from the College for a two year period, was convicted Friday in a bench trial
Update, Monday Sept. 16 2:26 p.m.: Bae was sentenced today in Berkshire Superior Court to serve three years in state prison.
The College entered into a resolution agreement with the United States Department of Education’s Office of Civil Rights (OCR) on July 3 to resolve a complaint filed against the College alleging discrimination in the College Council (CC)’s refusal to grant registered student organization (RSO) status to the Williams Initiative for Israel (WIFI). The complaint had alleged that CC’s decision on WIFI constituted discrimination on the basis of race or ethnicity against Jewish students, a violation of Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the federal statute preventing racial discrimination in programs receiving federal assistance.
Per the resolution agreement, the College did not admit to violating Title VI, nor did OCR make any findings of fact about whether the College violated the law.