Whenever I find myself in yet another icebreaker situation — once again detailing my name, major and hometown to a group of strangers — the question, “what is your greatest accomplishment?” will float around the circle.
I started at the Exponent during my junior year, working as a photographer. Looking back now, I wish I had done it sooner.
My employment at the Exponent has spanned multiple roles over the last two years. Sadly, this is my last edition. I started as a graphic designer, but my current role as lead layout designer has been the most rewarding.
The first thing I ever did on MSU’s campus was apply to the Exponent — I applied before classes had even begun.
To our readers: I am so very proud to be writing you as the opinion editor for the Exponent. This article marks the final time I will address you.
You go to Pickle Barrel and order a sandwich. Without even asking, the employees give you double meat, double cheese, a cookie and a bag of chips.
One of Bozeman’s biggest priorities going forward is how to handle the housing expansion it needs to have, given the city is not currently serving its inhabitants to the best extent.
Pick two: close to campus; cheap; well-maintained. If you’re a student at MSU looking for off-campus housing, you can’t get all three.
Around two years ago I made an extremely fateful decision in my life: I changed my major from mechanical engineering to business management.
The stress of maintaining grades, as well as working a part-time job and keeping up a social life, takes a toll on students.
Most young women are warned about sexual harassment and assault, being told to carry some type of protection. When I moved into an apartment by myself, the only housewarming gift I received was defense spray.
Students go about their day-to-day lives attending lectures, turning in assignments and getting no sleep, but there’s a problem with this routine.