Across the country at business schools like ours, college left-wingers say they face social isolation because of their beliefs.
I’ve made some people angry. Last week I wrote an article, which argued that we shouldn’t feel obligated to embrace certain ideas on campus, that has since been circulated through alumni networks, right-wing media outlets and the parts of the internet people are referring to when they say “the internet” derisively.
A letter from our editor-in-chief, Sam Seekings, responding to the backlash surrounding the article “It’s OK that conservatives don’t feel welcome.”
If the University truly wants to establish itself permanently as the flourishing, vibrant, politically-active campus it becomes in the days preceding presidential debates or major elections, change starts from the top down.
To the editors of Student Life: I am writing in response to an opinion column that appeared in your Feb. 6 edition. Since it ran, I have heard from several students that the column intensified their sense that they do not belong at our university. That is something I cannot allow to go without response.
Communication is key: If students know more about what’s going on, they are better able to take safety precautions.
Just because 21 Savage is rich and famous does not make his situation any less tragic.
Conservative ideas do not deserve equal consideration to that afforded liberal and left ideas, because conservative ideas are not equal to liberal and left ideas.
How startling, another part of Washington University has been named after a wealthy white family.
Brown’s production of the shirts in and of itself is not only demeaning to the woman who made the accusations, but also to all women brave enough to speak out against their assaulters.