People no longer have to settle for one of the three nightly news shows of generations past. They can get their news whenever they want, with whichever spin they want.
The root of the problem, peer pressure, lies in campus culture itself, so it’s hard to change. However, this doesn’t mean that there’s nothing to do.
By hiding her pneumonia, Clinton reinforced the narrative that she isn’t transparent with the public. Now, many Americans worry that Clinton is neither healthy nor honest enough to serve as President.
Last Thursday morning, as I was walking up the steps of the College of Fine Arts, there was a row of backpacks lining the walkway in front of the building.
A little less than two years ago an anonymous woman was sexually assaulted by Brock Turner, a former swimmer at Stanford University.
Are trigger warnings dangerous to free speech, or is the University of Chicago making a misinformed decision that is threatening the health of their students? In reality, it may be a little of both.
The next question, clearly, is where a university such as Carnegie Mellon, established after the abolition of slavery, belongs in this debate.