Three years ago, the class of 2001 entered Columbia with a newfound interest in its famed football team. I remember being at Harvard Stadium on Sept. 20, 1997.
On the weekend before the closest presidential race in a quarter century, Columbia deserves credit for being bipartisan.
As the great Vin Scully so often says, statistics are sometimes used the way a drunk uses a lamppost--for support, not illumination. The Columbia football numbers are used the same way.
Columbia football doesn't exactly have many moments of synergy between its less than stellar past and its present. Yet, this past Saturday, the stars were in alignment.
Saturday, the Ivy League football season starts anew for Columbia.
After a disheartening and unbelievable loss to Princeton, the Lions are 0-1 in league play. Thus far, Y2K is a departure from seasons past.
On Saturday, a surprising Columbia team will face struggling Lafayette; but it's Lafayette that has the better chance--the only chance that matters--a national championship.
For the last two weeks, the basketball world has cast a suspicious eye on New Yorkers. The so-called "best basketball fans in the NBA" have been ridiculed for barely shedding a collective tear over the trading of arguably the greatest player in franchise history, Patrick Ewing.
Special teams is the most easily overlooked aspect of a good football team. When a team is playing well, special teams is the throwaway line.
Last year's Columbia quarterback drama had all the trimmings of a Presidential race.
Jun 10, 11:27pm
Many students associate experimental music with the depths of Brooklyn, but Jake Gagne, CC ’16, is bringing the avant-garde to Morningside Heights. Gagne released his debut EP, “Violent Moan,” at... Read More
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