There is no denying that this abrupt new time of slowness and uncertainty is stressful and overwhelming. Adapting to new living conditions and taking on new responsibilities is a challenge no one expected. Our schedules have been completely derailed and our whole internal system is being rebooted. Beloved activities and
By Steve Karnowski, AP News Writer MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Officials were scrambling Tuesday to set up 2,750 more hospital beds across Minnesota to handle the anticipated surge in COVID-19 cases in the coming weeks.It’s part of Gov. Tim Walz’s promise to Minnesotans not to waste the time he’s trying to
The following was sent to Concordia students on Monday, March 30, 2020, regarding partial refunds for housing and dining plans. Given the March 25th announcement from President Craft, Concordia will be processing campus housing and meal plan credits to student accounts by April 3, 2020. We have calculated the credit amount by
By Mark Sherman, AP News Writer WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump has the biggest megaphone, but it’s governors and local officials who will decide what type of restrictions to impose on their citizens to try to slow the spread of the coronavirus. The Constitution largely gives states the authority
By Mike Stobbe, AP Medical Writer NEW YORK (AP) — Scientists offered more evidence Wednesday that the coronavirus is spread by seemingly healthy people who show no clear symptoms, and the federal government issued new guidance warning that anyone exposed to the disease can be considered a carrier. A study
By Stephen Wade, AP Sports Writer TOKYO (AP) — The countdown clocks have been reset and are ticking again for the Tokyo Olympics. The model outside Tokyo Station, and others across the Japanese capital, were switched on almost immediately after organizers announced the new dates — July 23 to Aug.
By Kallin Baarstad A new decade always brings some sort of excitement for everyone. With 2020 being the start and an election year, many people have fear installed as well. One fear that many could not have predicted is one that many consider “apocalyptic:” a new strain of the coronavirus.
When students learned that they will have more free time over the rest of the semester, they had to figure out a way to spend that time doing things that they wouldn’t otherwise. This can be difficult for some students, but there are plenty of things to help pass the
While students at Concordia speculated the future of classes, athletics and housing as the threat of COVID-19 became increasingly more real, the Concordia Choir faced uncertainties about finishing René Clausen’s final choir tour. The Concordia Choir tour in the southwest United States went as planned for most of the two-week span, bringing the choir to states like the Carolinas, Florida and Alabama. Their
Concordia College has suspended in-person classes for the rest of the semester following the global COVID-19 pandemic. On Friday, March 13, President William Craft announced the decision that courses will be moved online. As of March 25, classes will remain online for the rest of the semester and any students still on