Each morning on my commute to work, I play music and drink my coffee. I’ll take my headphones out to greet the shuttle driver, but then proceed to get lost in whatever song I am listening to and prepare for the day ahead.
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This year marks the 50th anniversary of the Stonewall riots. Since then, there have been a lot of milestones for the LGBTQ+ community, but there are still many things that make it scary and dangerous for people to come out.
Nowadays when you scroll through any social media app, your feed is filled with images that obviously have been edited and tweaked to the utmost capacity. The use of filters, contrast and other edits are outlets for creativity but is overusing this altered reality healthy for them and their followers?
Pride is not a party for you to crash.
When my acceptance letter arrived from USC, I was excited, to say the least. Getting into college is supposedly a crowning achievement, especially for a black man. The United Negro College Fund says that black males boast an alarmingly low college graduation rate nationally. So, with this and my mother’s expectations, I saw it my duty to accept this challenge fearlessly.
As I finish out my four years here at South Carolina and my time as the editor-in-chief of The Daily Gamecock, I have felt myself labeling everything as the "last.” The last day of class, the last night of production, the last function, the last late-night Cookout run, and this, the last thing I will create for The Daily Gamecock.
Have you ever thought about the process that produces your meat?
USC has been applauded in the past for its approach to the mental health of its students, but a history of excellence does not guarantee the continuance of the trend.
If you’ve been to the major places on USC's campus such as the Russell House bookstore, Thomas Cooper Library or near the Humanities buildings, chances are you have likely come across a Starbucks.
As students become upperclassmen, it is perfectly OK for Russell House to take a back seat so that students can get involved in more specialized communities on campus.
Thomas Cooper Library seems packed with people getting ready for final exams, papers and projects.
With the stress of course work piling up, a lack of parking or a late shuttle can turn a stressful day into a total meltdown.
I recently gave into my friends’ demands to download TikTok, an app that may seem very similar to a deceased and beloved app: Vine. I quickly became obsessed with the app and have spent way too much of my time watching short clips of various topics and types.
Because social media can be a dark place, it seems few people take time to consider its positives. Social media often gets a bad rap for spreading misinformation and fear mongering, but it can be used for beautiful things too.
Disney’s live-action remakes continue to fall short of recreating the magic and visual masterpieces of its classics.
With the much needed rise of outspoken women in media and government, important campaigns such as the #MeToo movement have shed light on misogyny in the workplace and women’s everyday lives.
College is a new experience for us all. I know that sounds obvious, but we often don’t take the time to reflect on what our college life means so far. For many of us, it is our first time away from our parents and family. If you are from out of state, you are leaving friends behind that you may have known for your entire lives.
After four long years of the Trump administration, where each week brings a new national scandal and the country languishes in a state of national malaise, the 2020 presidential election can hopefully bring the political change America so desperately needs.
Reading is one of America’s favorite pastimes and is fundamental to education. But reading as a college student seems more and more like a chore than a fun hobby or educational experience.
The backlash sparked by the University of Kansas’s decision to offer a class titled “Angry White Male Studies” clearly shows why these types of discussions need to happen in the first place.