Universities’ handling of the COVID-19 pandemic emphasizes the need for more lenient practices, even when things go back to “normal.”
This global crisis requires governments to seek solutions without borders.
This stance encapsulates a common trend today — the rejection of reputable scientific evidence for an outlook that relies on destiny instead.
In a time when we are experiencing a pandemic — a deadly strain of coronavirus has overtaken the world — we must practice empathy more than ever before.
With all the craziness and shelter-in-place directives, it’s easy to forget that it’s an election year, and the Democratic nominee has yet to be officially selected.
Today, impostor syndrome is known to be prevalent among a broad population regardless of gender.
Anyone who’s regularly on Twitter knows the speed at which cancellations occur, but they also know these controversies are often self-contained within the 280-character limit of the platform.
Growth equates to finding differences within or without you that you then apply to yourself, whether by affinity or necessity.
Like the iconic D.A.R.E. slogan concludes — “E, I will educate me now” — we should indeed follow suit, but from this new angle that gives proper credit to the irrefutable benefits of psychoactive drugs.
While Sanders and Trump are wildly opposite in terms of approach, the two share a similar pathos.