This week on the wrap up, editors from each section give a summary of their special issue articles, as well as the weekly news. Listen to editors speak about some of our Mental Health Special Issue pieces and the week’s regular publications.
This week’s wrap up brings news from every section. Plans for the spring semester were announced last week, a writer honors late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, and Arts and Culture reviewed an emotional short film from the SBU Film Festival.
This week wrapped up: the National Collegiate Athletics Association announced that basketball season will resume on Nov. 25. A new interim provost to replace Michael Bernstein is announced. Our arts section releases a review on the Paris Hilton documentary.
Weekly Wrap Up: The Undergraduate Student Government (USG) election results are in, and the student body has elected Huntley Spencer as the USG president. The Metropolitan Museum of Art reopened its doors on Aug. 29, and an opinions writer asks college students to stop partying.
Weekly Wrap Up: More students test positive for COVID-19 and former Interim President Michael Bernstein steps down from his position as provost. The Stony Brook film festival begins this week, and editors announce new changes at The Statesman this semester.
Today on the Weekly Wrap Up, editors give an overview of The Statesman’s The Statesman’s COVID-19 issue. Hear about news on new restrictions, how students adjust to mask requirements and an opinion from a student on science literacy in regards to COVID-19.
On Wednesday, July 29, Michelle Obama released the first full episode of her highly anticipated show, “The Michelle Obama Podcast”. The podcast is part of an exclusive deal between Spotify and the Obamas’ production company, Higher Ground.
“Beyond the Expected” — Stony Brook University’s first podcast — premiered on Feb. 6. The podcast gets voices and insight from “members of our campus community and beyond who are deeply committed to contributing their time, talent and solutions to the most pressing issues in the communities where they live, work and play.”