Holding classes and exams on Election Day might not seem like voter suppression in the same way that closing polling locations or adding unnecessary registration requirements may, but professors have, for decades in some cases, weaponized their positions as educators to make it more difficult for students to vote.
Justifying the blocking of a nominee on the basis of precedent established by Senate Republicans in 2016 is insufficient.
To ensure we receive the basic necessities for life and to make sure we enter a healthy world, we need to vote — and vote like our lives depend on it.
While not a definite fix to these issues, demographic reporting on the part of the Inter-Fraternity Council, the Inter-Sorority Council and individual houses can help draw needed attention towards any racial disparities that may exist.
In a community that relies upon personal accountability for its survival, students have been critically deprived of their ability to self-govern.
With the rising tuition rates and economic instability of the nation due to the COVID-19 pandemic, work-study students are more pressed than ever to find jobs to help make their way through college
It is clear that the violence of this institution is constant and all around us — it is this oppression on which we must focus our energy and effort.
Remembering 9/11 should not be considered a conservative tradition.
The fundamental issue with standardized tests such as the SAT and ACT is not just that they sharply correlate with race and wealth, but that they do not correlate to college success that much either.
We knew these outbreaks were coming, yet the University carried on. It was disingenuous for administration to pretend otherwise, and it is nothing short of overtly dangerous for them to keep up the facade.
The University not only has a responsibility to protect the health and safety of its students, faculty and staff but also that of their families and respective communities.