Campus benefits from life, inspiration of boxing legend Muhammad Ali

Etched into boxing legend Muhammad Ali’s gravestone are the still-impactful words from his 1978 quote, “Service to others was the rent I paid for my room in heaven.” While his devastating reach in the ring was 78 inches, the reach of his legacy as a champion for social justice and civil rights continues to be

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In the broadest sense, being a first-generation college student means that your family does not have a tradition of going to college. More specifically, to be “first-generation” means that your parents did not complete a four-year college degree. The Center for First-Generation Student Success states that while first-generation students are “often quite academically skilled and

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Through many generations, Native Americans have been exposed to a stream of negative stereotypes and false claims. This prolonged historical trauma has created internalized cultural oppression within the community and manifests in descendants as “cultural self-hate.” Kenneth Barnett Tankersley, Ph.D., an associate professor in the departments of anthropology and geology at the University of Cincinnati,

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Beginning in the fall of 2022, Hanover College’s new first-year students will have their tuition locked for four consecutive academic years. Hanover’s new “Price Promise” is another demonstration of the College’s commitment to making college more affordable for students and their families. The tuition lock will help families plan more effectively for college expenses knowing

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Jonathan LeMaster-Smith, Ph.D., will be the featured speaker for a special virtual presentation of The Bill and June Rogers Peace and Social Justice Speakers Forum. LeMaster-Smith will present “Process of Social Justice in Rural Context(s): A Conversation,” at 7 p.m., Tuesday, Sept. 21, via Zoom. The online presentation, slated to include discussion of local experiences

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For several years, Hanover College has met the full tuition need for Indiana residents who are Pell eligible through its Indiana “Pell Promise.” Beginning with the incoming first-year class of 2022, Hanover is extending that “Pell Promise” to all 50 states to increase accessibility for students with financial need. Students must be admitted to Hanover

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On June 19, 1865, federal orders were read in Galveston, Texas, that stated the Civil War had ended and all previously enslaved peoples were declared free. More than two years after the signing of the Emancipation Proclamation – slavery was completely abolished in the United States. Now known as Freedom Day, Black Independence Day and

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Noted Indiana poet Chantel Massey will present a virtual evening of poetry reading and conversation Thursday, May 20. The appearance is made possible through the support of an Indiana Authors Award grant, administered by Indiana Humanities. The virtual event, which begins at 7 p.m., is open to the public, free of charge. Registration is required.

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Members of the Hanover Community, Today, the American flag near my home flies at half-staff in response to the tragic and senseless murder of eight women in the Atlanta area, as directed by President Biden. Details are still emerging, but we know that six of these women were of Asian descent, adding to the rapidly

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“Who am I / I’m a walking renaissance testing how far he can explore different realms / The ever-evolving entity, full of discovery, training his lips to bend into a paintbrush that slaps colors on canvases in ways none could foresee…” -Gabriel Ratcliffe, Who Am I (2020) Before college, Gabriel Ratcliffe ’22 would have been

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