Ah, another campaign season. That special time of year where a bunch of people compete to try to convince you that they are the best person for office in a glorified popularity contest.
Senior year of college does not connote top dog status like it did in high school.
Today I want to ask you a personal question:
How much money do you make?
Lately, Washington University discovered a rekindled pride in the 1904 Olympic Games, choosing to display this pride with an obnoxiously large “Olympic Spectacular” statue.
When Christine Blasey Ford came forward Sept. 16, one question seemed to rise to national prominence along with her: Should people be held accountable for mistakes they made years ago?
Every year, a number of your international friends will suddenly disappear and return two years later. Did they take a gap year? Were they sick? More often than not, no: those students are South Koreans who are obliged to serve in the military for 21 months or more.
Whether it be because of financial burden, social stigma or any other reason, seeking out professional help presets a major barrier for many suffering from mental health issues.
The term “devil’s advocate” now disguises people’s real intentions. Instead of creating better arguments and discussions, this term is used by people wanting to say problematic things and see where the arguments lead as entertainment.
Many have called for an increased police presence to patrol the neighborhoods to make students feel safe. But which students would actually feel safer?
I have diagnosed myself with Fear of Doing Things, FODT. FODT is the unsexy cousin of FOMO (Fear of Missing Out). She is almost as unappealing linguistically as she is in practice.