Racism is often mistaken as a moral disease afflicting bad cops, Trumpsters and Paula Deen. But in reality, the issue is far more structural.
Requiring every student to show ID is an unnecessary hassle that will not protect students in the event of a true crisis.
Students are the heart of this school. Our perspective must be sincerely considered in the selection of a new university president.
Sensory processing disorders affect one in six children, and inclusive efforts should be made this football season.
Republican and Democratic ideologies inversely correlate and the majority of affiliates are positioned at these polar opposite ends. Rancorous and zealous crowds are glaring at one another across party lines, in the House of Representatives and, most emblematically, as U.S. President Donald Trump walked into any 2016 presidential campaign event.
As a group, students are not sustainable consumers in a virtual world inundated by social platforms. They are still more likely to meet others in-person than online, simply through interactions and events occurring on campus.
The University community does not tolerate perpetrators of sexual assault as leaders, and neither should the nation.
The implementation of deferred rush at USC is not an adequate solution to improving freshman life across campus. Rather, this poorly-executed attempt to get students to focus on academics fails to acknowledge the potentially negative effects of any of the other time-consuming activities on USC’s campus.
As Jim Mahler, president of California’s Community College Council said, these two-year colleges will become mere “diploma mills” if given financial incentive to graduate more students.
An observation fairly obvious to any student who calls the campus home, the University’s extensive network of security checkpoints — physical walls, in a sense — has shut out the very community with which it claims to identify.