The Brushbox flier provided to new students immediately raised red flags, with people calling out the brand for such an inappropriate message.
A first-year student at the University of Calgary in Canada simply wanted to get in contact with a woman he met at a bar, but what he got was much more than he bargained for.
Carlos Zetina, a student at the University of Calgary, is one of those people. On Thursday, Zetina apparently hit it off with a woman named Nicole at a campus bar, and helped her and a friend get home from a night out.
Not only did an anonymous caller assume college Oumou Kanoute was possibly dangerous because of her race, they also assumed she was a male because of her short hair.
After a giant hogweed plant briefly brushed against a 17-year-old's face, he ended up in the ER with severe burns. An edible and toxic plant specialist shares how to stay safe.
Ronlonda Robinson says she wanted to make a big statement with an over-the-top photo shoot for her graduation because of everything she had gone through to get to that point in her life.
This week Kent State graduate Kaitlin Bennett tweeted the images of herself with a gun, writing, “Now that I graduated from @KentState, I can finally arm myself on campus. I should have been able to do so as a student."
In the age of social media, celebrating getting into college goes beyond announcing just to family and friends, as teens take to their Twitter accounts to share the proud moment with all of their followers.
The student says she was dismissed and unable to renew her athletic scholarship after her coach told her to take down photos that she deemed "too sexy."
A University of Nevada professor who was photographed holding a student's baby during a lecture makes a point about being a nurturing man.
Dawn Thomas’s rooms are colorful and full of personality, thanks to monogrammed pillows, velvet desk covers, antique mirrors, and one-of-a-kind art.
After her daughter didn't respond to calls or texts for a few days, mom Nicole Walters showed up at her daughter's college to teach her a funny lesson.
The Université libre de Bruxelles has courted controversy for encouraging women to wear “revealing necklines” to graduation. The instructions were given via email and a humorous Facebook page unofficially associated with the school called ULB Confessions brought it to light by posting it on the social media platform. Translated to English, the instructions read, “From an aesthetic point of view, it is preferable for young women to wear a dress or skirt, and a nice [revealing] neckline.” They used the word “décolleté,” which is usually used to describe low-cut.
A student shared a photo of the outfit that got her kicked out of her gym, and the fight over what counts as proper workout attire has again gone viral.
Yara Shahidi photographed by Christine Hahn and styled by Christopher Kim for Yahoo Style; hair by Noel for Ken Barboza Agency using Framesi curl define; makeup by Emily Cheng for Nars.
Having a roommate is a rite of passage: a necessary stepping stone from childhood — with our parents’ protection and rules, our siblings’ constant companionship — to adulthood. Sharing a space with someone you don’t know requires navigating a minefield of etiquette quandaries, knowing when to compromise and when to stand your ground, and facing the fear of the unknown. And for most of us, the first time we find ourselves thrust into this prickly situation is in college. ...
(DontAcceptRape.com) “The first six weeks of college is the period when freshmen have the highest likelihood of being raped," Margaret Johnson, executive creative director at Goodby Silverstein & Partners tells Ad Week. She and her team recently released a campaign called “Unacceptable Acceptance Letters,” which highlights how one in five women will be sexually assaulted in schools across North America. ALSO SEE: Student who carried mattress in protest, Emma Sulkowicz, just released a simulated rape video “We timed our campaign to raise awareness at the earliest point when college becomes a reality—the time when incoming freshmen receive their acceptance letters,” she says. The campaign features a series of videos as well as a print ad, that highlight that moment when a student receives a college acceptance letter.
Before the Yahoo Beauty editors were professional beauty geeks, we loved preparing for the new school year because it was the first perfect excuse to try new beauty products, debut a new haircut, and show off our new-and-improved selves, possibly with a smattering of freckles or a summer tan.
Karlie Kloss goes back to school. “…I haven’t been this nervous in years! #firstdayofschool,” 23-year-old supermodel Karlie Kloss captioned an Instagram shot of herself in front of a New York University building. The 6’1” model was a Victoria’s Secret Angel for two years, travels around the world with BFF Taylor Swift, and bought her first home—a West Village townhouse — at just 21 years old, but in spite of her international fame and success, hitting the books and getting a college degree was always on her mind.
On everything — even their computers are covered,” Olivia Peniston, a sophomore at the University of Wisconsin, says, referring to the sticker epidemic sweeping collage campuses. Photo: n3tflix-wbu.tumblr.com Where once a Lacoste collared shirt or a pair of Seven jeans sent signals—of one’s fashion sense, hometown, parents’ income, friend potential—to fellow co-eds, now stickers project who you are.
A recruitment video for Alpha Phi University of Alabama has been removed from all of the chapter’s social media channels following criticism that it’s “worse for women than Donald Trump.” The video, which was posted to YouTube last week and quickly received more than 500,000 views, featured young students in coordinating outfits (multiple changes were involved from bikinis to sundresses to game day jerseys with daisy dukes) laughing, talking, walking hand-in-hand, giving each other piggyback rides, and blowing kisses. A.L. Bailey took issue with the 5-minute display of college life for a sorority girl, writing on AL.com: “It’s all so racially and aesthetically homogeneous and forced, so hyper-feminine, so reductive and objectifying, so Stepford Wives: College Edition. Looked like sorority girls having fun,” iwantin wrote. “It’s funny how perceptions can be so different. When I watched the video, I saw a sisterhood of girls having fun together,” AlabamaMom18 added. Despite the controversy, the University of Alabama Panhellenic sorority system added 2,261 women on Saturday, making it the largest pledge class in the school’s history and likely the largest in the nation.