The truth is we don’t deserve a right to bear arms, and saying this could get me shot.
This semester has seen emboldened movements and sincere attempts to push Emerson into a direction that more accurately adheres to its philosophy of bringing innovation to communication and the arts.
It’s presumptuous and ableist...to shame someone for something as simple as taking an elevator.
This is where we first learn who the protagonist will be and who will earn most of our empathy—Westerners.
There's a value judgement behind keeping Swift as the artist that the video had students mouth along to, and it's one that isn't in the interest of diversity or inclusion.
It doesn’t matter whether you menstruate or not...this is something we can all benefit from understanding.
So of course these protests will be messy, and they ought to make us all uncomfortable.
For Emerson to support such a symbiotic relationship among students and the Boston community would set an important precedent.
But the truth is that the symptoms of a mental illness may rise and subside as frequently as the tide.
There needs to be a deeper knowledge of the intersectionality of these issues in order to invoke major change.
For something so unique, the Engagement Lab's accomplishments deserve far more student attention and support.
The idea of enthusiastic consent is a necessary ideal we should keep pursuing, but at the moment it’s just that—an ideal.
A woman’s body is not inherently sexual—the sexual objectification comes from you.
The enormous amount of free, quality art being produced by students at this school is often ignored and there doesn't seem to be any good reason why.
It is a symptom of how unequal our society is that what I demand seems radical.