“Formation” posits that our culture might not be negro-owned, but it’s negro-operated.
But our athletes are no different from any other driven, passionate, and socially conscious student.
Yet the years of our lives that we place the most value on seem to be getting shorter by the minute.
We are deeply concerned that the Emerson student body may not be aware of the health risks and sanctions that individuals who engage in this type of activity may be subject to as a result of their actions.
Every self-identified woman is a human being and that alone should make them deserving of compassion.
Asking people to consider equality is different than asking people to implement concrete activities that create specific pathways for oppressed and slighted groups.
This is the conflict of the young writer, and in many ways, of all young artists. We have so much energy and passion to put into our work, but not the experience to know how to properly analyze it.
But to be blinded by the hatred and hurt we have received would cause us to miss an essential distinction about our privilege.
But ultimately, it isn't in anyone's best interest to create a quick fix solution just to ease tensions and create a short term hush for the chaos.
Our culture doesn’t put an emphasis on learning how to eat mindfully.
I am not only safe, I am powerful.
Let your voice be heard, and push our government toward the laws that we desperately need.
This feeling seems to be a sweet affliction for our generation—fame feeds us and forces us to face scorn at the same time.
While Emerson College has trouble keeping strangers out, they are excellent at stopping students from getting in.
Our liberal arts coursework teaches us the ability to remain fully human—to develop ideals, to be empathetic, to read, and then walk in another's shoes.