- MEN'S BASKETBALL: NCAA suspends Humphrey Forward will miss two games after violating (Andrew Soukup Associate Sports Editor)
Notre Dame captain Ryan Humphrey was suspended for the first two regular season games after violating an NCAA rule prohibiting playing in summer games, Notre Dame basketball officials announced Wednesday.
- SMC SOCCER: Belles get MIAA victory (Lindsay Mollan Sports Writer)
Things just keep getting better for the Saint Mary's soccer team. Wednesday the Belles claimed a 4-1 victory over the Adrian Bulldogs marking the fourth win for the Belles in their last five games and their first conference win, raising their overall record to 4-6 and their MIAA record to 1-4.
- FOOTBALL: Offensive line doesn't get job done (Mike Connolly Sports Writer)
Coaches can interchange quarterbacks, running backs and wide receivers looking for some sort of spark, some sort of extra advantage.
- WOMEN'S INTERHALL BLUE LEAGUE: Winless Walsh remains undefeated wtih tie ( Joe Hettler, Matt Mooney, Brian Long Sports Writers)
For the first time in interhall football history, a team may go undefeated during the regular season and still fall short of the playoffs. After tying Cavanaugh 0-0 Tuesday night, Walsh, at 1-0-4, faces this scenario.
- SMC VOLLEYBALL: Shevik shines in Belles 3-0 loss to Britons (Katie McVoy Associate Sports Editor)
- WOMEN'S INTERHALL GOLD LEAGUE: Pyros look to chase Phoxes into their hole (Ken Champa, Phil Koesterer Sports Writers)
Tonight promises to be a battle between two teams that could use a win. The Pangborn Phoxes (0-3) and the Babes of Breen Phillips (1-1-1) will both be looking to better their records and come home victorious.
- More NCAA nonsense (By MIKE CONNOLLY Editor in Chief)
In the eyes of the NCAA, college athletes may do the following things:
- Hard work brings opportunity (Christine Niles As I See It)
In a past discussion in my property class, the topic had turned towards the negative effects of suburban sprawl. "Sprawl" consists of the appropriation of acres of wide-open green space for the erection of "McMansions," strip malls and oversized parking lots.
- Quote of the Day (Robert F. Kennedy politician)
"Some men see things as they are and ask, `Why?,' I dream things that never where and say `Why not?'"
- Knowing when to keep your mouth shut (Stephen Carroll A Medical Perspective)
A doctor's highest duty is probably their duty to protect his or her patient's confidentiality. Without this level of trust a patient might be unwilling to fully disclose information that the doctor needs to know. The patient's level of care could be greatly diminished if the doctor does not have all the necessary information. To protect this confidentiality the law has taken the necessary step of creating a doctor-patient privilege which can only be broken in extremely rare circumstances.
- Give team and coaches complete support (Bill LaFleur sophomore)
It's about time the students of this University and the fans of our football team rally around our fotball players and coaches. Are we 3-0? Unfortunately, yes.
- Give team and coaches complete support (Jocelyn Bruening junior)
I have watched with disappointment the past few weeks of Irish football, just as most students and fans have.
- Give team and coaches complete support (Dennis T. Kearney Class of '76 and '80)
As a Double Domer I suffer with the rest of the ND family through a tough football season. Like any family it's okay (and even healthy) to constructively criticize our shortcomings.
- Panel considers next step after attacks (By JUSTIN KRIVICKAS News Writer)
Five speakers gathered in a DeBartolo lecture hall Thursday to help shed light on the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks.
- Norton urges unity, respect (By ERIN LaRUFFA Associate News Editor)
Drawing on examples of "solidarity and benevolence" at Notre Dame following Sept. 11, student body president Brooke Norton challenged students to strengthen themselves for the future and to increase unity on campus.
- Former CEO speaks about service career (By NADIA STEFKO News Writer)
When John McDonough, former CEO of the Newell Rubbermaid Corporation was diagnosed with Type I diabetes at age six, his parents were told he would be lucky to see the age of 20. Now, 59 years later, he has committed his life and fortune to finding a cure to the disease, which plagues 16 million Americans, including his oldest daughter Alison.
- Group weighs role in frosh orientation (By ERIN LaRUFFA Associate News Editor)
The Student Senate needs to consider its role on the freshmen orientation committee it helped create, according to Pangborn senator Mary Mullen at the Senate's meeting Wednesday.
- ND names Staples to eating disorders post (By NATASHA GRANT News Writer)
Notre Dame officials have announced the hiring of Valerie Staples as an eating disorder specialist in the University Counseling Center.
- `Word' says more than your average thriller (By JUDE SEYMOUR Scene Movie Critic)
Movies within the kidnapping genre often try to play up tension while their plots meander in predictability and their endings gleam with happiness. The genre is limited by two of Hollywood's oldest conventions: The kidnappers must be brought to justice and there needs to be a resolution.
- Stiller struts his comedic stuff in `Zoolander' (By MARIO BIRD Scene Movie Critic)
Ben Stiller has carved out a niche in Hollywood with incredibility. In prior films, audiences watched in disbelief as Stiller's everyman character met with not just hardship, but incredible hardship. A sort of incredibility-meter rises as Stiller's scenarios transform from mildly abnormal to gravely disturbing to straight-jacket lunacy.
- Mexico unleashes `Perros' (By MATT NANIA Scene Movie Editor)
When "Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon" won the Oscar for Best Foreign Language Film last year, it beat, among other contenders, the Mexican film "Amores Perros." But this astounding directorial debut by Alejandro Inarritu hasn't gone uncelebrated. It's carried off a bunch of prizes at film festivals around the world including Cannes, Chicago and Tokyo, as well as topping the Mexican box office last year. And thanks to the efforts of Notre Dame's Film, Television and Theatre Department, "Amores Perros" will be screened tonight at 7 p.m. in the Hesburgh Library Auditorium as part of NDCinema's Thursday night film series (admission is free).