The Post Mortem Haunted Trail is aiming to scare people to death this October—but for a good cause.
The opportunity to pursue an engineering degree on a Christian campus is often unheard of, but now, Lee is turning that tide.
Investing wholeheartedly into something new and different can be a challenging undertaking, but Ladies of Lee’s two new co-directors say they are prepared to take on the task.
For the first time, Unity Dance Troupe is set to perform “FOG,” a dance-infused telling of the biblical story of Job.
Take a walk.
The Student Leadership Council and Inman Coffee are bringing live music and a coffee shop atmosphere to Lee with the semester’s first installment of Night at the Commons.
Recycling efforts have been tried and tried again on Lee’s campus with no real luck, but this club thinks they might have a lasting solution.
The much anticipated U.S. Open championship received national attention, but the headlining news had less to do with the Grand Slam winner and more with the loser.
Over the past four years, the deaf studies minor has sought to promote awareness of deaf culture to students at Lee in an effort to better serve and communicate with those who rely on nonverbal communication.
Some do not understand Lee's Greek life and do not see its importance, but for others, these clubs are life-changing.
With its diverse menu, comfortable couches, custom art and chill vibes, The Mill Coffee is a popular off-campus spot for Lee students.
Science teachers have explained how opposites attract, but they probably never clarified why that is true in the first place.
Lee Theatre will kick off its fall season with Lanford Wilson’s “Talley’s Folly,” a romantic and contemplative play set in 1940’s Missouri.
Facebook and Twitter executives testified on Capitol Hill earlier this month to discuss the speculated shadow banning, or suppressing, of the accounts of certain right-wing individuals and organizations and the dangers of foreign-sponsored advertisements swaying public opinion.
One dollar doesn’t buy much these days, but for the past 11 years, it has guaranteed one thing: a night of laughs with Shenanigans, Lee’s improvised performance team.
In its centennial year, Lee welcomed back an old friend with almost a century of life experience herself.
Since its debut in 2015, the exercise science major has drawn in students who are eager to share their own passion for exercise and pour it into the lives of those who want a change to occur in their habits and health.
Lee theater will kick off its fall season with Lanford Wilson’s “Talley’s Folly,” a romantic and contemplative play set in 1940’s Missouri.
Broadway is coming to Cleveland this fall.
Amidst an internship, a job and a full-time class schedule, senior advertising major Karina Radionova sets aside time to produce artwork, specifically paintings.
Moving somewhere new would be difficult for anyone, but moving across an ocean to pursue a dream is something few can relate to.
Membership has exploded for Lee20, the new official tabletop game club on campus, since its first meeting last fall.
As a Lee student rolls out of bed to get ready for the school day, he grabs a deflated beach ball, some markers and a bicycle pump.
Along with new students, stop signs and speed bumps, Lee University welcomes a new campus pastor this semester—Pastor Rob Fultz.
Nestled down a ramp outside of New Life Bible Church on South Ocoee Street is a door that leads to the New Life Community Kitchen. The kitchen buzzes with life during lunchtime every weekday, a place where lower income and homeless people find sanctuary, peace and a meal.
Addiction: it's an intrinsic part of our society. It's something that's overwhelmingly difficult to overcome, and it has a tendency to isolate, confine and destroy.
Conor Lamb’s special election win sent a shrill alarm sounding through the Republican party, one that’s waking the GOP to the realization that its smallest threat is actually its most dangerous: the centrist Democrat.
When Chuck and Sherry Quinley first became best friends at Lee University, they never imagined they'd end up married with six kids. They also didn’t realize they'd wind up founding a media-centered missions organization in Thailand.
In a digital age where we are constantly connected with each other through social media and technology, loneliness is a growing public health concern. In terms of age demographics, senior citizens in our society seem to be taking the brunt of perceived loneliness, with 43 percent reporting t…
From washing machines that can detect the amount of water needed for each load, to predictions for driverless cars being a norm in metropolitan areas, to Sophia the Robot being granted citizenship in Saudi Arabia, artificial intelligence (AI) is starting to and has been slowly infiltrating t…
There’s a lot of assumption in American culture about Israel. Our history has become so intertwined with that of the Holy Land. By consequence, there are underpinnings of automatic (and supposed) knowledge about the nation that seem to accompany American citizenship. But these vague understa…
Lee Clarion sat down with associate professor of communication Matthew Fisher to discuss some of his favorite movies. As a filmmaker, he has some interesting takes on some noteworthy or overlooked movies to watch in your free time.
Most people accept a correlation between successful people and people in suits; however, recent evidence suggests this may be a causation, not just a correlation.
At the age of 19, I got into my first serious relationship. It was with a boy who'd been my best friend in middle school, a boy with whom I'd lost touch for three years. But time can build trust, and despite our separation, it was easy for me to fall back into a routine of faith with him.
Attending college full time is a heavy workload in and of itself. Add employment to the equation, and students might be at risk of burnout.
Last week, Chattanooga citizens and Bridge Refugee Services of Knoxville held a "We All Belong" vigil in downtown Chattanooga's Coolidge Park to speak out against Trump's proposed—and currently halted— travel ban against those from select Muslim-majority countries.
In August 2016, NFL player Colin Kaepernick, then quarterback for the San Francisco 49ers, made headlines when he sat down during the national anthem in the 49ers third preseason game.
We think we need coffee to stay awake, focus and have better days. We might be right, but how much is too much?
From an early age, children are told that if they work hard enough, they can achieve anything. However, according to a new report by Bloomberg, there may be barriers in the workplace that hard work simply can't overcome.
LeeU students are indulging in plenty of budget-friendly habits this year, but thrift shopping has become a popular past time for many on campus.
Autumn is here, and many Lee students are ready to be outdoors enjoying the crisp air and plethora of fall-themed activities.
There aren't many places that include a glass of liquor in the price of a standard haircut, but that's exactly what Cleveland's new barber shop, Bourbon and Blades, has made its hallmark.
It's a fact: internships can open the door to dream careers.But internships often bring the grit without the glory, and students that take up the mantle of the lowly intern can be left without both money and the time needed to do schoolwork.So the question remains—is it worth it?Tanya Yakov…
Lee University has made no official statement on the DACA issue. Any and all responses on the part of individual faculty members in the following article do not represent an official response from Lee administration.
Christian comedienne Chonda Pierce will be performing stand-up at North Cleveland Church of God this Friday evening, Sept. 15. Pierce, dubbed the "country comic" by Billboard, is the number one most awarded female comic by the RIAA. Famous for her wild (but clean) humor and grandiose Souther…
A new coffee shop located at the Old Woolen Mill has LeeU raving about its homemade recipes, quirky interior design and affordable prices.
As Hurricane Irma ripped through Florida,resident and Lee alumna Tabitha D Pearce hunkered down and waited for the storm to pass, live-posting the destruction.
This weekend, Chattanooga’s robust outdoor scene was thrust into the spotlight as the city welcomed 4,000 athletes for the Ironman 70.3 triathlon.
As the waters of Hurricane Harvey begin to subside, Lee University students rise to assist those affected by the tragedy in Texas.
While social strife and racial tensions grip the country, a large portion of Lee's students stand united.
Hundreds of freshmen students gathered in Walker Arena on Tuesday, Nov. 15 for Pack ‘N Stack, an annual event held on campus to fill shoeboxes for Operation Christmas Child (OCC).