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.
Hours after the students declared their campaigns, the Editorial Board of the Old Gold & Black met with the various candidates running for Student Government executive positions for the next academic year.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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 Wake Forest community has been fragmented the past few weeks due to a variety of factors, most notably the 2016 presidential election.
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.
Students at Wake Forest have numerous unique opportunities to learn and grow during their four years on campus. There are many programs, clubs and activities to get involved in as well as strong academics.
Students at Wake Forest deserve more than just one day off for Fall Break. This year, students only get Friday off, but there is an instrumental change to the Academic Calendar for 2017-2018. Next year, Fall Break will consist of no classes Thursday nor Friday. Students work extremely hard towards academic success and balancing extracurricular […]
The 2016 presidential election has been at the forefront of the media’s attention during the past year, honing in on not just the candidates’ platforms but questioning who they are as people.
Students came back from summer break to many changes on campus, one of the more prominent changes being to the Pit. While many students are excited about the new “#ThePit” sign, the new pasta bar and modern look to the Pit, there are some concerns about the changes from last year to this year.
On Sept. 26 the first presidential debate between Republican nominee Donald Trump and Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton sparked controversy among viewers, but it also provided them with more insight as to who each of the candidates are.
This semester, Wake Forest administration introduced new policies regarding fraternity parties.
Wake Forest has been busy in the opening weeks of school with intriguing speakers and panels, copious amount of work to be done and also with various athletic contests.
Last week, “The Princeton Review” came out with “The Best 381 Colleges” rankings and their top-ranked party schools.
With the onset of a new school year, students, faculty and staff embrace the inevitable changes that arise.