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If I want to be a serious lady power player, I’m going to need to purchase a blazer. It’s going to be black or navy blue, it’s going to cinch at the waist and flair at the hips, and, damn it, it’s going to get me taken seriously.
Andrew Wyner discusses Steven Stoute's documentary "The Tanning of America" and the way in which hip-hop has shaped American culture.
I venture to present my own simplistic morality tale: the small investors are the righteous and weak. Bad regulation, encouraged by Lewis’s misinformation, is the evil. And the high frequency traders will lead the righteous through the valley of darkness that is the stock market.
What is “campus-eye-contact-culture?” It’s a multi-faceted, multi-dimensional, and multi-hyphenated term that I just made up, and it encompasses the set of behaviors surrounding eye-contact on campus.
Suggesting that a phenomenon as far-reaching and insidious as the so-called “leadership gap” will—poof!—disappear with a shift in semantics slaps a Band-Aid on a bullet hole.
This week, our protagonist discovers new facts about Royella's shady past, leading to more questions about her hidden motives at Foxglove.
Adela Kim discusses the wider cultural implications of Barbara Kruger's "Untitled (Your Body Is a Battleground.)"
Virginia Marshall discusses the evolving world of spoken word and the importance of a shared poetic space.
I once bought into the feel-good canard that what you studied as an undergrad didn’t really matter—but four years later, I have a revision to offer for those coming after me: Study something that teaches you to think in new and unintuitive ways, and immerse yourself in like circles.