If lives are to be saved from practices like lacing and overconcentration, the General Assembly must move forward with regulation.
Limiting the number of requirements would provide the best of both worlds — students would still have the opportunity to branch out with some requirements while having the time to explore their own interests during the earlier years of their studies.
Each congressperson who continues to oppose gun control and funding that improves social determinants of health has American blood on their hands.
For better or for worse, AI is here. The University should utilize it to ensure that students are learning the most relevant skills in the most applicable way.
No-technology policies not only facilitate genuine engagement and inhibit distraction, they also promote study habits conducive to deeper neurological processing and higher academic achievement.
If we default on our responsibility to be careful stewards of the tradition of self-governance, we leave room for faculty and administrators to undercut the agency that students at the University have had for generations.
Act 60 is a predatory law passed just four years ago which has been displacing native Boricuas in Borinquen. The act has not helped the Borinquen economy. Instead, it has made the island dependent on the U.S. and placed the burden of lost tax revenue on native Boricuas who are already at risk of displacement because of the law.
The University’s continued partnership with the company is effectively tolerating the unethicality of its actions, sending students a clear message that ethics and health are not a concern here.
To promote a more equitable college admissions process, The Editorial Board calls on the University to extend its test-optional admissions policy indefinitely.
Students should not have to feel like their needs are a burden, and implementing no-technology policies does just that — creating a negative learning environment.