This is more than cyberbullying. These are specific threats launched at women for sharing their opinions, a gendered form of harassment that after-school specials don’t address.
Identities are not mutually exclusive and they all tell different stories that might make us feel that sometimes, there is no space where we can “check” all of our “boxes.”
Due to our country’s long history of systematic oppression and a culture of sexism, I think it’s time we talked about changing how men act.
Third places are important: they give people a chance to step outside of the obligations of home and career. Now Emerson students have one fewer option for a third place in an already limited roster.
“Cougar” attaches a stigma to the kinds of relationships that have been normal for men to practice for years.
It is exciting that there are three presidential candidates and that they all offer significantly different visions of student governance.
With an already selective group of people in power, this amendment would strip an already limited system of checks and balances over the SGA constitution.
Sleep deprivation has become something to take pride in.
The realization that so many white people think it’s their place to forgive other white people for their wrongs against people of color is totally and frustratingly incomprehensible.
Students have lent their voices to other labor issues at this school, and the case being made by adjunct faculty members is another that warrants attention.
White Americans must realize that the repercussions of this nation’s slave history are a part of our identity.
The word pacifies, stifles, and embarrasses women into positions that take away their voices from the community and strip away success.
There is more than ample opportunity for Emerson graduates to join ranks with the mainstream in the never-ending quest for ratings domination.
I am deeply concerned by the implication that things like print credits are somehow more worthy of SGA’s time than the multicultural, mental health, and overall institutional problems that affect what seems to be almost every aspect of the college’s administration.
As the academic deans, along with the rest of academic administration, we share your concerns and are committed to finding new ways to meet the educational demands of our modern times.