As students, faculty and staff begin to return to campus to start the fall semester, we wanted to take this opportunity to address recent events that have been on many people’s minds.
With President Trump apparently fully recovered from his tepid condemnation of neo-Nazis and white supremacists for the deadly violence in Charlottesville, Va., he reverted Tuesday to his original remarks blaming “both sides.” Tuesday’s comments from President Trump, foolish and amoral as t
As a white girl/woman growing up in the wealthier and whiter areas of Columbus, I’ve been taught to think of the inner-city neighborhoods of the city’s Near East Side as crime-ridden, scary and dangerous. This implies that the suburb where I live is crime free, welcoming and safe.
Recently, on an early Monday morning, I was sitting in a crowded coffee shop sipping a large cup of scalding anxiety stimulant as I awaited an upcoming interview for an internship.
After nearly a year of attempting to finish a singular book — sorry mom, thanks University of Michigan — I finally did.
As popular culture suggests, adolescence is a time that social lives are expected of us.
“OK, class,” my teacher yells across the classroom. “Father is coming to talk to us today, and I need you all to be on your best behavior!” It was days like these I enjoyed as a grade schooler at a Catholic elementary school: a change in direction and new questions.
The small towns of northern Michigan that dot the coast of the Great Lakes offer some escape from the chaotic and hyperconnected world we live in.
Last week, another attempt to repeal the Affordable Care Act failed in dramatic fashion. A video of Sen. John McCain (R–Ariz.) voting down the initiative showed overwhelming shock and surprise from the senators present.