Going to college requires mastering the art of balance — balancing late night pizza with a run on Reynolda trail, balancing five hours in the library with a Netflix binge or balancing meeting peers in your freshman hall with getting to know your professors during office hours.
Your parents have been berating you about spending all of your (and even some of their) money for as long as you can remember.
The Old Gold & Black, as a student-run, independent newspaper, is a medium for Wake Forest students to share their pieces with the Wake Forest community, whether it be of their own opinion or for another section.
As Wake Forest students, we often go about our weekdays in a mildly self-absorbed bubble.
On Friday night, while many were in the midst of enjoying their St. Patrick’s day festivities, the university released an announcement that tuition will raise 3.65 percent to $51,400 for the 2017-2018 academic year.
From the fatal shooting of Trayvon Martin in 2012 to the inauguration of President Donald Trump this year, American professional athletes have made significant efforts in recent years to make their voices heard.
This weekend, while most students were trapped in the library anxiously studying for midterms, two staff members — McKenzie Maddox and Heather Hartel — traveled to Washington, D.C. for a conference on higher education policy.
It’s 70 degrees and sunny, pink flowers are blooming on the trees and the quad is overtaken with smiling students.
As students, we can all bond over the fact that Wake Forest is a rigorous school.
As we have addressed in previous editorials, the state of journalism is in crisis.
Every Friday at noon, the Women’s Center hosts a discussion session called T.G.I. Feminism.
The Editorial Staff of the Old Gold & Black believe that President Donald Trump’s executive order, which indefinitely suspends the resettlement of Syrian refugees and temporarily prohibits people from seven Muslim-majority countries from entering the U.S., departs from the most fundamental American values of equality and justice.
The print version of the January 26th edition of the Old Gold and Black will be released to the stands on January 30th due to the fact that it revealed the artist for the spring concert.
During the final month of the recent election cycle, news-related drama was frequently seen across publications.
On Jan. 13 the House of Representatives made the historic vote to repeal the Affordable Care Act (ACA), which is commonly referred to as Obamacare.
As Trump’s America is only days away, it is important to acknowledge how many millions of Americans are devastated from the outcome of the 2016 election.
After an exciting year celebrating our centennial volume, the editorial staff of the Old Gold & Black is looking forward to expanding the way in which we reach the campus community.
Name: Melissa Libutti Position: News Editor Major/Minor: English/Journalism How did you get started at the Old Gold & Black? It was actually very spur of the moment for me. I had never even thought about pursuing journalism or being involved on a newspaper. Coming back from abroad my spring semester of my junior year, […]
On cold, bleak, tired days, most people seek warmth, community and comfort. For the past 56 years, Wake Forest’s annual Lovefeast has served as exactly that — as a beloved tradition to remember the Moravian roots of the community and to celebrate the beginning of the holiday season in unity.
At the beginning of the semester, the editorial staff of the Old Gold & Black wrote about what we were eager to cover and what many Wake Forest students would hope to get out of the semester.
On Tuesday, Nov. 29, Student Government met in their bimonthly meeting of executive reports, committee reports, bills and resolutions and Constituent concerns.
The protests at Standing Rock Reservation in North Dakota have brought attention to the proposed 1,172-mile-long Dakota Access Pipeline.
Tuesday, Nov. 8, 2016 was a day that not only the entire country was excited and nervous about, but the entire world.
Next week, the presidential election season will come to a close. After more than a year of campaigning, numerous debates, rallies and even scandals, our country will finally elect a new president.
After a seemingly unending presidential campaign season, the election is finally coming to a close.