The marketplace does many things well, but television is a unique industry. It has been continuously demonstrated, for example, that mass media shapes our perceptions and behaviors.
If anyone seeking such a high power position could address a resolution to the economic crisis or the unrest in the Middle East in 90 seconds, we are all in trouble. Debates, however, do give the candidates a chance to articulate to a global audience a summary of their short and long term agenda for the next four years.
In a state that historically votes deep blue, and where a recent Suffolk University poll shows President Obama with a 32-point lead over Mitt Romney, it almost seems pointless for me to tell voters registered in Mass. why they should vote for Governor Romney on Nov. 6.
This year, it seems that the pundits are talking about issues that hit a little too closely to home; they’re finally talking about us, as young voters.
As the finish line approaches, we must remember that the race to better our world continues beyond this election.
For as poetic as we wax about our surroundings, each barely-dressed clubgoer who trips out of Estate in the early hours of Friday mornings calls into question whether the emperor is really wearing clothes.
You can’t be accepted until you’ve been rejected. It’s that simple. Sure, there are some rare cases where the first piece out is a winner, but I guarantee you, rejections will follow.
Costs that seem petty take their toll on the wallets of working students who, as Zaman said, sometimes consider the length of their work against the cost of printing.
Although America may no longer be at the starting line of the race, we are certainly not at the finish, and that is something we must not ignore.
For just a second, a little girl saw Crowley tell the President of the United States to wait his turn and perhaps thought that she could be anything she wanted.
Until recent developments, it appeared that last week’s Little Building intruder incident might have been a fluke.
We’re oddly reluctant to identify ourselves as American, and perhaps it’s because we don’t quite know what it means.
While there is nothing wrong with dedicating a four weeks to advocating for causes, the efforts are spent manufacturing a tidal wave of pink rather than promoting information that could help save lives.
In the moment it takes to waltz past security, the safety of students can be irreversibly jeopardized.
We are humans and, as such, need hugs. Yes, hugs. And good conversations, romance, and knowing glances shared with close friends across a room.