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.
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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.
Every time I step on campus, I notice one thing: People dress horribly for class.
With the release of Billie Eilish’s album “WHEN WE ALL FALL ASLEEP, WHERE DO WE GO?,” indie pop is getting increased attention from the public. With Eilish’s album as a window, more people can see into the beautiful and varied world of indie pop music created by female artists.
HBO's documentary “Leaving Neverland” makes it apparent that the resurfaced assault charges against Michael Jackson shouldn’t simply be tossed aside.
After the release of the documentary "Leaving Neverland," the issue of Michael Jackson’s possible sexual abuse of children has resurfaced.
Socialism is having a moment in America. The ideology has been highly taboo for generations, yet for the first time in America’s political history, it seems safe to label oneself a socialist. In fact, the majority of democrats now openly identify as such, something that would have been inconceivable just a generation ago. With our long and sordid history of Red Scares and McCarthyism, a sudden love affair with socialism is both bizarre and oddly refreshing.
A lot of college students don’t like reading. I know that is ironic since you are reading right now, but many students don’t read books casually. While reasons vary, I blame the school system. Specifically, primary and secondary schools do not instill a desire in students to read.
The new walkway in front of the business school isn’t a fix — it’s a bandage. While it removes the eyesore that was a trampled garden, it teaches bad habits to those that disregarded the area.
Philosophy doesn’t get much respect these days. The discipline is frequently equated with self-indulgent, navel-gazing armchair theorizing, and philosophy degrees are often seen as being worth less than the paper they’re printed on.
I am a big believer that what affects one of us, affects us all. I have lost many loved ones in my lifetime, but you can never expect another person to be able to get over their pain of loss. I was very saddened by the loss Samantha Josephson also. I, like so many, have kids that will soon be in college. I worry the most about the young women on college and university campuses worldwide.
College students are not OK.
In light of recent tragedies, students now look to USC for protection outside of campus — specifically, in Five Points. There have been some policies put up for consideration, but students are largely unaware of them.
Last week's tragedy brought a more critical eye to safety measures at USC. It already prompted several responses from the university, but we as students need to make sure that it brings a lasting change to our university’s safety measures.
In every class, it’s easy to see the people that really just don’t want to be there. They are the ones that are rocking their AirPods in the back of the class or surfing the web. If these people are going to be in class, is it really too much for them to pay attention?