Steve Coogan and Rob Brydon are two of the most effortlessly funny people working today and in their new film, "The Trip," they prove why.
Every year, just before school starts, I have a small panic attack. Not because the summer's ending nor because I'm back for another year of higher education.
Over the last six months, the eReader market has been bursting with new products. Despite having so many choices, the Barnes and Noble Nook and the Amazon Kindle are still the most popular among consumers. The two companies have been fiercely trying to top the other, slashing prices and releasing newer models. Amidst all the cutthroat competition, it's hard to tell which eReader comes out on top.
As college students, where can one find good entertainment around this Midwestern metropolis? Considering your options from campus, there are two directions you can go: East or West.
UNO's large campus and enrollment of 14,000 students can be intimidating to freshmen. That's a lot more than a typical high school graduating class. So how does a student meet new people and get involved? Join a club or organization!
Nobility obligates. That was the message last week in a New York Times op-ed piece written by Berkshire-Hathaway CEO and billionaire Warren Buffett, wherein he called on Congress to raise taxes on the super-rich.
I've been a senior for more semesters than I'd like to divulge in print. But with my extended college career comes a wealth of experience and advice to share. Take note, apply these carefully chosen anecdotes and my wise, if occasionally facetious, words of advice to however many semesters you have left here at UNO.
Two years ago, in an attempt to understand the philosophical underpinnings of the modern Conservative movement, I attempted to read Ayn Rand's magnum opus "Atlas Shrugged." My foray was short-lived, as I only made it a third of the way through before giving up entirely.