In November of 2020, President Steve Briggs sent an email to Berry community members describing the college’s goals and reinvigorated mission of “strengthening the culture of belonging.”
At the end of January, Rome removed a statue of Confederate General Nathan Bedford Forrest from the base of Myrtle Hill Cemetery. Now, a new Interpretation Advisory Committee is working to create a plaque about the controversial figure.
On April 8 at 7p.m., Berry will host their annual Scholarship Night, an event dedicated to recognizing and thanking donors who have invested in Berry students and their education.
On Feb. 23, the Berry Center for Personal and Professional Development (CPPD) held a virtual career and internship fair.
Beginning Feb. 22, a number of students and faculty Berry were unable to log into Canvas, Outlook email, VikingWeb and a number of other programs connected to Berry servers.
On Monday, the Berry Center for Integrity in Leadership (BCIL) hosted activist, professor and author Ibram X. Kendi as a part of the department’s Cecil B. Wright III Integrity in Leadership lecture series.
COVID-19 restrictions have changed the ways students live their lives. First year reporters Annabelle Norton and Madi Rowe dive into how Berry students adapt to these guidelines and how Berry’s campus life is different from many other colleges.
Berry’s Office of Residence Life recently announced that rising seniors will be able to live off-campus during the 2021-2022 school year.