The Emory Wheel was founded in 1919 and is currently the only independent, student-run newspaper of Emory University. The Wheel publishes weekly on Wednesdays during the academic year, except during University holidays and scheduled publication intermissions.
The Wheel is financially and editorially independent from the University. All of its content is generated by the Wheel’s more than 100 student staff members and contributing writers, and its printing costs are covered by profits from self-generated advertising sales.
The Wheel is proud to have gained recognition on both regional and national levels. We have won more than 100 awards from regional and national organizations including the Society of Professional Journalists.
A single copy of the Wheel is free of charge. To purchase additional copies, please contact the Business and Advertising Office. Copies of the paper are delivered throughout campus.
The Wheel reserves the rights to all content as it appears in these pages, and permission to reproduce material must be granted by the Editor-in-Chief.
The Editor-in-Chief is chosen in February through a general election of the newspaper’s staff. An Editor-in-Chief’s term lasts from the first issue after spring break to the last issue before spring break. Please contact the Wheel if you have further questions about the Wheel, its election process or its constitution.
For general comments, please email Editor-in-Chief Michelle Lou at [email protected]
For inquiries about coverage or corrections, please email Executive Editor Richard Chess at [email protected]
If you are interested in joining or submitting to the Wheel, please contact the section editor of the section in which you are interested.
Our mailing address is:
605 Asbury Circle, Drawer W
Atlanta, GA 30322
Our offices are located on the top floor of the AMUC.
The Emory Wheel welcomes all members of the Emory community to submit op-eds. All op-eds should be submitted to the Editorials editor for consideration.
Submissions reflect the opinions of individual writers and not of the Wheel editorial board or Emory University. Op-eds may be written on a subject of the author’s choice but must be grounded in fact. Please limit op-eds to 700 words.
You may submit letters or op-eds to Editorial Page Editor Madeline Lutwyche.
Letters may be written to the Wheel as responses to specific articles or op-eds and should be limited to 300 words. These letters should be addressed to the community and not any one person. Submissions that are written anonymously or are previously published letters will not be accepted.
The Wheel reserves the right to decide which submissions to publish. All submissions become property of the Wheel and are subject to editing for grammar, punctuation, libelous content and length. Once published, op-eds will not be removed. Editing will be performed in accordance with Associated Press and The Emory Wheel style guidelines. All submissions must contain the author’s name, hometown and University affiliation.
If you are interested in joining or submitting to the Wheel in another capacity, please contact the section editor of the section you are interested in.
The Wheel does not remove content that has already been published, except in extreme circumstances decided by the executive board.
Commenting Policy and Community Standards
We encourage debate, discussion and information from our commenting community, but we do not assure accuracy or politeness from comments.
We reserve the right to delete comments that are libelous, defamatory, in violation of copyright law, inappropriate or harmful, and we take these violations seriously. We also reserve the right to ban individuals who are repeat offenders of such comments.
If you feel a comment violates our policy, please report it by emailing [email protected]. We will evaluate the violation and then remove the disputed comment at our discretion.
The Wheel is not legally responsible for the content of comments on articles, and we do not change comments for content, grammar, spelling or punctuation. Comments only reflect the opinions of their authors.