Sophie Rosenthal

Sophie Rosenthal ‘24 is the chief copy editor at Elon News Network, where she oversees the copy editing of all web and print writing. Along with editing, Rosenthal is a reporter and photographer. She is a double major in journalism and policy studies, with a minor in peace and conflict studies. Outside of ENN, Rosenthal is a writing center consultant at Elon’s Center for Writing Excellence and serves on the student board for the peace and conflict studies minor. After graduation, Rosenthal hopes to become an enterprise reporter, pursuing long form investigative stories. 


Recent Articles

NEWS 8/30/22 6:51pm

Elon University reports uptick in COVID-19 cases

Elon University reported 189 cases in the week ending Aug. 29, up from 23 the week before. An email from Vice President for Student Life Jon Dooley Aug. 29 informed students of the uptick in cases. University physician Dr. Ginette Archinal said the increase doesn’t surprise her.


NEWS 8/15/22 6:31pm

Elon University creates webpage for monkeypox response

The Elon University Infectious Disease Response Team created a webpage about the university’s response to monkeypox, according to an email from Dean of Students Jana Lynn Patterson. The webpage offers answers to frequently asked questions about how monkeypox could affect Elon’s campus.


NEWS 7/28/22 3:21pm

Alamance County rises to high levels of community COVID-19 transmission

Alamance County once again has high levels of community COVID-19 transmission. It is among half of North Carolina counties with high transmission, according to data from the state’s Department of Health and Human Services. The increase in transmission comes as the more transmissible Omicron BA.5 variant overtook other variants in the state, leading North Carolina cases. Last week, there were 450 positive cases in Alamance County. 


NEWS 5/22/22 1:12pm

Graduates stay in town of Elon, embrace local community

With 38 regional alumni chapters based across the U.S. and Europe, Elon University encourages its graduating students to expand their job search worldwide. But some soon-to-be Elon graduates have chosen to start the next chapter of their lives in the same place they closed the last — Alamance County.


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