Following the postponement of the 2020 Tokyo Olympics, staff writer Joshua Gingrich writes that the IOC made the correct call.
The Rockingham-Harrisonburg SPCA is accepting donations as they prepare for an increase in kittens at their shelter.
As the coronavirus continues to spread across Virginia, the JMU Health Center continues to adapt to the changes caused by the virus.
As a result of the coronavirus outbreak, JMU has decided to issue refunds to those who are unable to occupy on-campus housing and use meal plans.
Amid the coronavirus outbreak, a Stay-at-Home order was issued on March 30 for the state of Virginia. The order will be enforced until June 10, 2020.
Online classes can allow for students to be more productive and to practice their time management skills.
Police dancing in the street and fish in the Venice canals are just a few of the positive outcomes from the worldwide coronavirus quarantine.
As a result of the COVID-19 virus, JMU announced graduation ceremonies will be postponed to an unspecified date.
The Senate agreed to a massive coronavirus relief bill late Wednesday. Here's how Americans will be affected by it.
The U.S. government could've prepared much better for the coronavirus, but it wasted too much time trying to play down the virus.
JMU's move to online classes has left some student employees wondering what they'll do without a job or source of income.
Major changes to JMU counseling services and the enforcement of isolation due to COVID-19 is taking a toll on some students' mental health.
JMU seniors had their final year at the university snatched away with the sudden COVID-19 pandemic. They've taken to social media to voice their feelings.
In a now deleted JMU webpage, students were given the option to take their classes on a pass/fail basis. This comes after all courses were moved online due to COVID-19.
With the transition to online classes beginning this week, here are a few tactics to use to stay focused and productive at home.
Alumna Jessie Stramaglia (’18) — part of the Students Helping Honduras program — was stuck in the country with 12 roommates, and struggled to find a way back to the U.S.
After a week for faculty to prepare for the transition, JMU announced on March 18 that all classes will be moved online due to COVID-19.
Harrisonburg's bi-weekly farmer's market continues despite cases of COVID-19 in Harrisonburg. The market set up tape surrounding market and only allowed entrance through one opening. Josie Showalter, the Market Manager, made sure only 10 people were inside at a time.
The VDH confirmed two additional of the coronavirus in Harrisonburg. It also urged the public to practice good hygiene to prevent the spread of COVID-19.
As of Thursday night, JMU became aware that a student who recently traveled overseas for a personal trip tested positive for the coronavirus.
With national recommendations for people to start social distancing due to COVID-19 conditions, cabin fever may be inevitable. Here are six activities to cure boredom while at home.
The economic changes that the coronavirus pandemic could cause might ruin Trump's chances of re-election.
All JMU classes will be taught online or remotely for the rest of the spring semester.
Many people have been concerned about the economic state of the U.S. due to COVID-19, but past pandemics can show us what to expect.
Colleges won't see winter and spring sports determine a champion this year, but the NBA and NHL have to wait to determine the fate of their respective playoffs.
The Forbes Center for the Performing Arts has canceled all ticketed events until May 17. As a result, students in productions have been hit hard with disappointment.
The one week period between the end of spring break and the beginning of online classes has gained attention online as “Frog Week 2,” or another week of partying.
Many modes of public transportation have upped their cleanliness in the wake of CORVID-19, but public transportation should've already been striving for this level of cleanliness.
Following the news of the cancellation of winter and spring sports, JMU athletes and coaches took to Twitter to voice their opinions.
The sports world has come to a stop because of the coronavirus pandemic. Sports Editor Noah Ziegler discusses the challenges college sports faces.
The city of Harrisonburg has officially declared a state of emergency regarding the coronavirus as of March 14.
With coronavirus cancellations all across the board, Greek Life philanthropies and events have been hit hard. Despite not being able to hold in-person activities, some organizations are trying to raise money through online platforms.
Despite what some people think, the coronavirus pandemic isn't being played up — it's just as serious as everyone's been led to believe.
Vice President of Student Affairs Tim Miller sent an email to JMU student body to clarify how JMU will operate under the coronavirus.
No matter where one is, here are some helpful tips on how to protect oneself from the coronavirus based on the most current medical information and recommendations.
Here’s what one needs to know if they plan to return to or stay in the Harrisonburg area during the JMU coronavirus closures.
Opinion writers Jillian Carey and Rebecca Cutsinger discuss the pros and cons of having to stay home and learn online.
Caitlyn Read, JMU’s interim spokeswoman, spoke with The Breeze regarding JMU's plans to handle the rest of the academic year in the midst of the coronavirus.
The CAA suspended all sports until further notice in attempts to combat the coronavirus and keep student-athletes, fans and coaches safe.
As a result of growing concerns surrounding the coronavirus, JMU is urging students not to return to campus until April 5.
JMU students studying abroad in Italy had to return for the U.S. early as concerns regarding the Coronavirus grow.
This is a Coronavirus summary report. The Breeze will update the information provided daily.