It is easy to mindlessly repeat the aesthetics and vocabulary of social justice; putting your money where your mouth is, on the other hand, proves far less convenient.
Mandated stay-at-home orders, paired with the removal of rims from outdoor basketball courts, and closures of gyms and facilities across the country along with NCAA bans on virtual workouts, have left everyone from NBA stars like Milwaukee Bucks reigning MVP Giannis Antetokounmpo to college and high school players without a place to hone their skills and work on their bodies — which could have a drastic impact on their performance.
After putting our thumbs up our asses for the past week, the administration has come to the following conclusion:
Stony Brook University’s athletics teams have felt the repercussions of COVID-19. We interviewed a few of the student athletes who felt the aftershock of this pandemic and recollected how everything changed starting Monday, March 9.
On March 11, hundreds of Stony Brook students protested in front of the Administration building, demanding answers from the board that has been silent.
A number of students appeared ready to charge. But right before they were about to clash, Rick Gatteau appeared in a flash of smoke in the center of the fountain.
Hundreds of students crowded around the fountain to voice their concerns and chant, “Send us home, pay us back” and “Coronavirus in the air, administration doesn’t care.”
International tournaments feature the most skilled Go players facing off in intense contests of strategy. Regional Go organizations host local tournaments and hyperlocal clubs, like Stony Brook University’s Go Club, that attract fans seeking to play the game in a comfortable setting.
When Stony Brook University decided to bulldoze the tallest conifer tree on campus in the 1960s, political science professor Dr. Ashley Schiff chained himself to its trunk, according to campus lore.