The Cavalier Daily
Serving the University Community Since 1890

Cavalier Daily Associate Editors

Charlottesville Police arrested and jailed a man Monday for breaking into the Kent Terrace house of an Engineering student.. The suspect, 34-year-old Charlottesville resident Frederick Ayers, was charged with assault and battery, burglary and grand larceny. Charlottesville Police Lt.

Comment on facebook viewed as threat at OU

Thinking about making an off-the-cuff comment directed at the president? Think carefully. A University of Oklahoma student was investigated by the Secret Service when a comment he made on was interpreted as a threat. Oklahoma freshman Saul Martinez said he was perusing thefacebook groups about three months ago when he stumbled across a group called "Bush Sucks." Martinez said he was amused by a comment another student made about having her 'cute fish' replace the president and decided to reply. "I said, 'I think we should replace him with your pet fish.

ITC reboots e-mail server to fix glitches

Two separate technical problems with the University's Central Mail System caused some consternation for students who tried to access their e-mail accounts Monday and Tuesday. Information Technology and Communications worked to correct problems caused by incompatible security software Monday and problems caused by disk failures Tuesday, ITC Network Systems Manager Robin Ruggaber said. ITC replaced the failed disks Tuesday night and conducted an emergency reboot at 5 a.m.

Hippies, socialists descend on D.C. for IMF protests

WASHINGTON-They hastily piled rusty wheelbarrows, planks of plywood and anything else they could find to block the intersection between D.C.'s New York Avenue and 14th Street Sunday, tying the makeshift barricade together with thin pieces of twine. Some pounded on five-gallon oil drums while women, scantily clad with faces painted brightly, chanted various anti-International Monetary Fund slogans. With all the coffee shops and clothing stores on the street shut down early, the heart of downtown D.C., it seemed, was under cardiac arrest. A woman, clad in a pair of dirty white overalls, the front emblazoned with the blood-red, roughly painted slogan "No IMF," flicked off the incessantly humming helicopter overhead; two other women, topless, covered their nipples with anti-IMF stickers and stared at the helicopter ponderously. The protests in Washington D.C.

More articles »