- Dining Discrimination at the University of Richmond
- Lost Cause Ideology, Found at the University of Richmond
- Students of Color in the Messenger
- Westhampton College Traditions
- Racism in UR Fraternities (1947-1985)
- Resistance & Compliance
- The Title IX Controversy at UR
- "Dark Side of College Life"
- Chinese Student Experience
- Student Life and White Supremacy
- George Modlin's Segregated University of Richmond
- Students of Color at UR (1946-1971)
- Performance & Policy
- Silence in the Archives
- Black Student Experience at UR (1970-1992)
- Faculty Response to Institutional and National Change (1968-1973)
- Something Wrong with the System
- Culture of Complacency
- On Campus but Not Welcomed
- Can I Survive?
- Where I Come From, You Recognize Humanity
- The Damage of the Affirmative Action Myth
- A Feather in Their Cap: The Story of Barry Greene (R'72)
- A Campus Divided
- Freeman Digitally Remastered
- Remembering the Forgotten: Black Staff Members (1946-1971)
- Spider of Color: Korean-American Representation at the University of Richmond
- Theater History at the University of Richmond
- Building the Web
- Digital Stories
- Oral History Collection
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Racism Against Other Minorities
Phi Kappa Sigma 1948
This text from the Phi Kappa Sigma spread in The Web 1948 describes an "Apache Party"—"With a desire in everyone's mind for something different along the lines of social activity the [Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity] committee for such drafted plans for an 'Apache Party,' and on the night of November 7 the Apaches 'partied.'" The Apache is a catch-all term for culturally related Indigenous tribes in the Southwest United States.
Pi Kappa Alpha 1968
This photo from the Pi Kappa Alpha spread in The Web 1968 features a fraternity social with a large swastika flag in the background.
Kappa Sigma 1980
This photo from the Kappa Sigma spread in The Web 1980 features two students who have darkened their faces with makeup, with the student on the left dressed as a Native American with a feather headpiece and face paint.
This photo of Greek Rush in The Web 1984 features two Sigma Alpha Epsilon brothers at the "annual Kamikaze party" wearing headbands with the Japanese flag on them. Japanese kamikaze pilots made suicidal crashes to destroy enemy targets in World War II, and these pilots often wore headbands known as hachimaki with the Japanese flag on them.