Partying is a sort of right of passage in college, and one that isn’t really given any credence.
As we continue to learn and grow, it's important for us to understand what we want to stand up and use our voices for.
I feel artists have a responsibility to shed light on topics of value—like American's broken prison system—in order to drive people to take action and create change.
And ultimately, we are endorsing Secretary Clinton because, as she said, “It really does come down to what kind of country we are going to have.”
In an attempt to comprehend, we detach ourselves from the lives that we seek to avenge.
The state of the world presents a new job market and activism opportunities for Emerson students.
We’re setting ourselves up for failure if we don’t pay close attention to language and semantics, both in the classroom and in the real world.
Trump certainly is consistent—consistently foolish.
The deck of cards seemed to be stacked even higher against the transfer student of color.
By rethinking how we name this day, our institution can demonstrate its respect for the perspectives of indigenous citizens, both within and outside of our academic community.
Presenting these models with dreadlocks takes a marginalized group’s culture and turns it into a fad without knowing, understanding, or having lived the group’s history.
Face it—not everyone wants to carry around a newspaper everywhere they go.
No matter whom one votes for, this election will usher in a term of change.
We must fight to ensure that underrepresented people in this country not only speak but are heard.
There is a difference between comedy based on individualistic pain and systemic pain.