Articles About antioch college
The Antioch Farm came under scrutiny this summer when a villager campaigned against the college’s plan to butcher nine farm lambs as part of the school’s farm-to-table program. The ensuing controversy over the fate of the animals opens an opportunity to look at the Antioch Farm and its role in the college’s sustainability efforts.
Local public radio station 91.3 FM-WYSO, started by three Antioch College students in 1958, is now independent and community-owned. On Aug. 30, the Federal Communications Commission, or FCC, gave final approval for the transfer of the station’s broadcast license from longtime owner Antioch College to Miami Valley Public Media, Inc., a newly created nonprofit governed by a seven-member community board.
The People’s Congress of Resistance, the Party for Socialism and Liberation and Antioch College’s newly founded, first-ever Black Student Union will hold a clothing and food drive on Friday, Feb. 22, beginning at 5 p.m. at the Coretta Scott King Center. The collection event will feature two speakers.
Local radio station 91.3 FM-WYSO will no longer be owned by Antioch College, according to college and station leaders this week.
Antioch College has been recognized as a top performer in the 2018 Sustainable Campus Index.
After 23 years of service to Antioch College, Barbara Winslow will retire from the Antioch College Board of Trustees.
Antioch College recently announced wage reductions for faculty and staff earning more than $40,000 annually, effective March 1 and continuing through June 30.
Antioch College’s Robert Fogarty and Scott Sanders have been named fellows of the nation’s oldest historical society.
A major budget overhaul with potentially far-reaching consequences is underway at Antioch College.
Antioch College presents Colloquia 2017, a showcase of student work. Held on campus now through June 24, all events are free and open to the public.