The Tulane Hullabaloo

Take a peek into this “Special” show

Grace Yang, Staff Writer

April 17, 2019

When it comes to producing content, Netflix has found a steady strategy: throw it at the wall, and see what sticks. On a monthly basis, the streaming service releases its self-produced shows and movies, some which are met with shocking success (“To All The Boys I’ve Loved Before,” anyone?) w...

Intersections’ top tweets of the week

Intersections’ top tweets of the week

Megan García, Staff Writer

April 17, 2019

With roughly 2-3 weeks left of school and finals right around the corner, study season is in full swing. Unfortunately, this makes endlessly scrolling through Twitter even more appealing. Let’s procrastinate that 5-page, double-spaced paper for your sociology class that everyone stopped attending halfway...

‘Hers, Theirs, Ours’ offers intersectional alternative to Vagina Monologues

'Hers, Theirs, Ours' offers intersectional alternative to Vagina Monologues

Lauren Flowers, Intersections Editor

April 10, 2019

“Hers, Theirs, Ours” is an original, Tulane community-created production fighting gender-based violence against women-identifying and non-binary individuals. A relatively new production, “Hers, Theirs, Ours” exists to unite these individuals across Tulane’s campus and provide a safe space for th...

The death of the Black male

The death of the Black male

Eric Charles, Staff Writer

April 10, 2019

Editor’s Note: Dr. Sabia McCoy-Torres is an assistant professor jointly appointed in the Department of Anthropology and Program in Africana Studies.   Dear Dr. Sabia McCoy-Torres, The active Black soul is heartstruck and divided. We’ve integrated our Blackness into social const...

Africana fashion: serving looks, untold history and resistance

Elana Bush | Photography Editor

Hugo Fajardo, Intersections Editor

April 10, 2019

“My personal motto is: ‘You look good, you feel good, you do good,’” senior Abi Mbaye said. “Fashion is a way for me to empower myself. It is a way for me to take up space and be seen in the way that I want to be seen — especially when you exist in a space where you are invisible and hypervisible at t...

Lana del Rey, unexpected gay icon

Emma Vaughters | Layout Editor

Grace Yang, Contributing Writer

April 3, 2019

The Tulane Hullabaloo is a nonprofit newsroom that receives no funding from Tulane University. Consider subscribing today to support our mission. Lana Del Rey is known for her edgy, entrancing alternative music. Her sound, though often categorized as indie, also fits comfortably into the mainstr...

Latinx community showcased, celebrated through Festival Latinx

Courtesy of TU Gente

Megan Garcia, Contributing Writer

April 3, 2019

On Saturday, March 30, Latin music and the smell of ropa vieja flowed out the doors of Qatar Ballroom in the Lavin-Bernick Center for University Life. Around 200 Tulanians and community friends alike gathered to celebrate Latinx cultures together at the annual Festival Latinx hosted by Tulane’s...

Intersectional Confessional: Looking through a different lens

Intersectional Confessional: Looking through a different lens

Gabriel Clark-Clough, Contributing Writer

April 3, 2019

Members of marginalized groups inevitably find themselves explaining … a lot. As a result, most start to develop a few well-rehearsed responses that roughly convey the gist of an experience, without having to overcomplicate the issue. In the case of people with learning disabilities, the real challen...

Rest in Peace, Nipsey

Hugo Fajardo | Senior Staff Artist

Nile Pierre, Senior Staff Writer

April 3, 2019

Hugo Fajardo | Senior Staff Artist On the last day of March, community activist, entrepreneur, father, husband and Grammy-nominated rapper Nipsey Hussle was shot and killed at 33 years old. When Nipsey died, the hope of Los Angeles died with him. The very place he was slain brings a crippling...

Recognizing the necessity of International Working Women’s Day: origins and action

Emma Vaughters | Layout Editor

Hugo Fajardo, Intersections Editor

March 28, 2019

Hundreds of New Orleanians took to the streets from Congo Square through the French Quarter on March 16. Holding banners and megaphones, they shouted, “We demand!” “I chose to march because the inequities that women face, especially working women, are omnipresent in New Orleans,” sophomore Jew...

FULLABALOO: White Tulane student chooses not to sing N-word in Drake song, ends racism

FULLABALOO: White Tulane student chooses not to sing N-word in Drake song, ends racism

Mulatto Forever, CEO of Bulschitt LLC

March 27, 2019

On March 22, 2019, at a “Call of Booty” party in the Theta Kappa Ligma house, the entire course of history changed. For on this day, thus known as the Day We Were Freed From Our Chains, racism was ended with one Tulane student’s single audacious action — all to the tune of Drake’s 2011 hit...

FULLABALOO: Tulane student discovers she can be bisexual and racist simultaneously

Gabriel Clark-Clough | Contributing Artist

Mulatto Forever, CEO of Bulschitt LLC

March 27, 2019

This article is for The Fullabaloo, The Hullabaloo’s satirical April Fool’s issue. The information and interviews below are completely fictional and for entertainment purposes only. College is a time of great personal discovery when many self-truths may come to light. At Tulane and instituti...