All posts by "Alisha Compton"

Alisha Compton
Managing Editor
[email protected] | Alisha Compton (19C) is from Chantilly, Va., majoring in neuroscience and behavioral biology and English, with a concentration in creative nonfiction. She previously served as Emory life editor. In addition to the Wheel, she is an undergraduate research assistant at the Grady Trauma Project, a member of the Survivor Anthology and a sister of Gamma Phi Beta sorority.

Roy L. Simpson, an assistant dean at Emory’s Nell Hodgson Woodruff School of Nursing, was walking the streets of Provincetown, Mass., when he ran into two of the most beautiful ...

If you can believe it, some students have already taken their first midterms of the semester. The nonexistent workload of syllabus week unfortunately did not extend across the spring months, ...

The Emory women’s swimming and diving team saw mixed results on Jan. 19, defeating the University of West Florida but losing to Delta State University (Miss.) in a tri-meet. Delta ...

Palmer, Bittencourt Join CC as Student Affairs VPs College Council (CC) appointed former Student Government Association (SGA) Chief of Staff Ben Palmer (18Ox, 20C) and Julia Bittencourt (19C) as vice ...

Cox Hall Food Court is scheduled to open on weekends between 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. from Nov. 10 to the end of the semester, as a pilot program, according ...

Singer-songwriter John Legend campaigned for Georgia Democratic gubernatorial candidate Stacey Abrams in Harland Cinema on Tuesday. Legend addressed about 160 students and community members, some of whom waited hours to ...

“Crazy Rich Asians” is at once a romantic comedy and, as the first Asian led-and-directed Hollywood film in 25 years since 1993’s “The Joy Luck Club,” a significant step towards ...

After the delayed sequel “Finding Dory” debuted to roaring success, Pixar has capitalized on the nostalgia factor once again to smash box office records last week, with the biggest and ...

In 2005, Rachel Thomas (06C) walked Emory’s campus living in “a secret hell” for months. Putting up a front to her parents and friends, pretending to be a flourishing student, ...