Here at Washington University, we’re tired the second we step on campus in August. At some point, we have to ask, should we be this tired?
I have been working for the admissions office since my freshman year, starting as a prospective student host and a Bear Lunch Bunch guide, now a regular student presentation partner. I am not paid (or rewarded) for my work in presentations.
Many people are worried about what Trump means for America, but one thing we have not been worrying enough about is what Trump means for the environment.
Donald Trump will be our next president, and he was elected largely due to the votes of the white working class. If the working class electing a Republican president seems oxymoronic to you, you’re not alone.
Unexpected things often get in the way of these conceived, ideal schedules, kind of like the election of Donald Trump.
I dread living in a country where a racist, misogynistic, arrogant man, accused of sexual assault by multiple women and endorsed by the Ku Klux Klan, is president.
This Tuesday, half of the nation mourned when one of the most repugnant men imaginable became president of the United States of America.
After 48 hours of festivities and opening ceremonies, the Gary M. Sumers Recreation Center has finally been christened as the newest building on Washington University’s campus. Tens of millions of dollars, two years of partial closures, a presidential debate and a few patched renovations later, the student body has been rewarded for their patience.
Somehow, we made it through debate season and barely touched one of the world’s most pressing issues: the environment! Without further ado, here is a look at the (in some cases, lack of) environmental policies of our presidential candidates.
Two weeks ago, the presidential debate lit up the Washington University community into an emblazoned state of spirit—students ran across campus in their Bear apparel, debate water bottles, T-shirts and pins in tow.