I began to see Emerson from a parent’s perspective, and it is that perspective that has made me even more proud to be part of the Emerson community.
The problem of trans awareness, or lack thereof, is that it’s difficult to realize the mistakes made when this issue only directly affects a small portion of the Emerson community.
<p class="p1"><span class="s1"><strong>At Issue:&n
Perennial midterm Facebook statuses about Netflix, red wine, and procrastination show that Emerson students aren’t always diligent worker bees buzzing around the library and Student Activities Center.
The rheotric surrounding the gun ownership debate since the Newtown shooting that left 20 children and six adults dead, has been marked by ideological schizophrenia.
The ORRB uses inconsistent reasoning in granting and denying recognition to student organizations, while some service and activist organizations follow all of ORRB’s recommendations and are still rejected.
Both the absence of representation among the panelists and the omission of a discussion about how women are affected by gun violence provides a lack of understanding of the issues as a whole.
Imagine what can be accomplished with a grant of over $8,000 to raise funds for a charitable cause. But when more than a third of that funding is sunk into a dessert display, it’s hard to believe that money was spent in a way to best benefit the nonprofit.
Emerson’s basketball players must compete each week with the support of only 61 people, on average, according to the athletic department’s website, leaving the squeak of their soles to echo in a nearly-empty gym.
And that’s why allowing women to serve in combat roles is such a positive thing; It sets a precedent that says women can do whatever men can.
The sevenscore letter limit demands parsimony, brevity, and (it would seem to follow) wit.
Before the school begins designating space for a particular organization, it needs to ensure that there are enough locations for any group to meet and students to hang out.
The largely depressed state of our economy is a generational problem, one that will only fester if further left untreated, devastating the job prospects of Emerson graduates more than those from many other schools.
In its brief golden age, the e-reader has taught me something. It has made me appreciate print in a way I never could if I hadn’t unwrapped my Kindle that Christmas, or my iPad the next.
It’s been said time and time again to me since I first started to use the internet: “Don’t trust anyone that you talk to online.”