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Perhaps you don’t yet realize it, but the next vehicle you purchase should and will likely be fully electric powered. While still only a sliver of total new car sales in the U.S. (2%), electric vehicles (EVs) now account for 4% of sales in California. For better or worse, most trends begin there.
I am writing to you to voice my profound frustration and incredulity at a recent opinion column that was allowed to run in The Daily Gamecock. The piece, titled “Gamecock basketball needs a face in the NBA, Chris Silva is not it,” is an embarrassment to The Daily Gamecock, the University of South Carolina and proud alumni everywhere. It is an opinion piece, granted, but there is no reasonable and rational opinion in the world drawn from any facts surrounding Chris Silva’s career at the University of South Carolina that could come up with the conclusions submitted in this piece. It was an amateurish and pathetic hit job, plain and simple, and I believe that The Daily Gamecock should publicly apologize to Chris.
It’s Sunday evening.
In college, time and money are practically the same thing. You have to pay for college, so you might as well take advantage of the four years you are here.
When I read the Oct. 28 edition of The Daily Gamecock, I was bothered but not surprised to find a letter to the editor entitled “Stop the abortion bans” in the opinion section. In the spirit of healthy debate, I, representing the University of South Carolina’s Advocates for Life group, felt the need to respond.
As Tumblr spells and the witch “aesthetic” gain popularity, it is hard for people to understand what Witchcraft truly is.
A month ago, I wrote a column summarizing the USC presidential search scandal and charging the student body to take action and to “[d]emand better.” Response was immediate and overwhelming.
As October comes to an end, a critical review of Freeform’s 31 Nights of Halloween was long overdue.
As Halloween draws closer, you might find yourself wanting to get comfortable with a snack and dim the lights for a horror movie night. It’s in the spirit of the season to watch the classics — those movies reminiscent of a gilded age of horror, such as "The Shining," "The Exorcist," "A Nightmare on Elm Street," "The Texas Chain Saw Massacre" or maybe a Steven King flick.
Halloween is the perfect time to gather with some friends to watch a scary movie. As someone who enjoys a good thriller, I have noticed many directors of horror movies rely heavily on graphic violence to improve scariness.
Dressing up as someone else for a night can be exhilarating. It is half the fun of the holiday after all (a majority of the fun is having an excuse to eat candy). While choosing a costume can be one of the best parts of celebrating Halloween, avoiding cultural appropriation and other offensive costumes choices needs to play a role in what you decide to wear this October.
In the scope of one’s lifetime, the four years spent in college is a core life experience. Before going to college, students were forced to decide if they wanted to continue their education. This decision is paired with the need to pick a certain type of college.
If the average college kid were to ask their grandma’s opinion about a local piece of graffiti, chances are high that she would react negatively. She might say something about graffiti’s illegality or defacing of skillful architecture. She might also say something concerning its negative reflection on local law enforcement or the socio-economic standing of the city.
As college students, we are often swamped with social theories, or principles about how humans behave in a set of given circumstances, but we must remember the people described in these theories are not static concepts, but real individuals with varied behaviors.
The amendment removing exceptions to the “heartbeat bill” that bans abortion after a fetal heartbeat is detected is a mistake that will hurt South Carolina women, especially students.
This week, the South Carolina Senate Medical Affairs Subcommittee removed exceptions for rape and incest from the infamous “heartbeat bill,” which has already passed through the South Carolina House and, if passed by the Senate, will be signed into law by Gov. Henry McMaster who promised to sign it if it comes across his desk.
Though radio dramas are often associated with a quaint nuclear family sitting in the living room in the mid-20th century, today audio dramas are flourishing on podcast platforms, which is a real benefit to students.
Consider the frequency with which the following occurs: you’re scrolling through the Apple news app, desperately wishing to be presented honest information about important happenings, and you are met instead with innumerable prideful and brazen headlines that you’re certain are only meant to rouse your emotions.
The N-word is undeniably one of the most controversial words in the English language.
Internships are an integral part of practically every major. They allow for you to get hands-on experience in a real-world environment, giving you the essential tools to prepare to be a part of the workforce before you fully get there.