A body of evidence reveals that current economic turmoil, rising student debt and an increasingly competitive job market have a significant impact on students’ mental health.
Advising meetings for fall 2015 schedules are under way, and it’s time to take a look at those course listings and plan your next semester’s slate of classes. We at Student Life have some suggestions based on past favorite courses.
Wash. U.’s chapter has a responsibility to both acknowledge and help change a culture shaped by its organization’s persistent incidents of racism, even if it’s on a chapter-specific level.
The topic is certainly heated, but institutions must make an honest effort to handle it, and that includes Wash. U. The question is whether we are capable of listening to voices in a context that also represents their narrative.
With growing ties between #BlackLivesMatter and Palestine, the Anti-Defamation League and other groups are reviving a deliberate campaign of selective history: relegating the solidarity between black and Palestinian liberation movements—past and present— to taboo memory.
I am puzzled and concerned that in a recent article Student Life senior editors Zach Kram and Megan Magray referred to the Occupied Palestinian Territories as “contested land.”
If, last week, you were politely confused as to why your Starbucks double-tall-no-whip mocha came with a side of race theory, you’re not alone. The launch of Starbucks’ latest campaign, “Race Together,” garnered a mixed reaction among customers.
Beyond mere optics, the museum is indeed engaging in selective history by denying a connection between the social movements in Ferguson and Mexico with those occurring in Palestine.
How cruelly ironic that a museum of history would deny a voice to those who have been continuously expunged from the historical record.
While I would love to think that processed food could finally claim its rightful place at the bottom of the food chain, I’m highly skeptical of these results.