At the end of the day, basic supply and demand tells us that our position as voters is the most favorable, the most powerful, because we have what every politician wants: a vote.
As young people, we tend to be overly idealistic about our impact on the world, particularly when it comes to issues of social justice. We tell ourselves that problems will be fixed if people speak up, but we occasionally fail to consider what happens when our words or actions are insufficient.
We are the hashtag generation; we feel the need to compress the entirety of an image or sentiment into a simple set of words.
In my brief stint in the working world, I’ve come to realize that the career search is very much like dating, and it doesn't feel good to be the one who’s more invested in the relationship.
Confining oneself to Harvard’s campus alone can often lead to tunnel vision.
Given the current professional climate, we might be better off treating our rejection letters as wake-up calls.
I’ve been wanting to write this article for a long time. I will open with the disclaimer that I try my best to avoid the cliché argument about “hook-up culture” (in fact, this will be the only time I use the term), but if I fall subject to certain platitudes, I apologize in advance. I also can’t promise that I will add anything new to the discussion of modern-day dating. Nevertheless, I believe it is one to be had, and re-had, especially among college students.
As sad as it is to say, the story is tried and true. Politician makes a grievous personal error and then denies it until enough evidence surfaces to make him admit the truth.
While D.C. may be filled with backdoor deals and political agendas, it is also the vibrant epicenter of change and the quintessence of what it means to be American.
WASHINGTON D.C.—Continuing on with the theme of Washington D.C. scandals, here are some of my favorites from this week:
But Olivia Pope tackles high-profile government scandals, whereas I’ve just been sitting in a cubicle all day making edits to a website. Living and interning in D.C., however, is not without a few small-scale scandals of its own. Here are some of the ones I’ve encountered over the past two weeks.
By continuing on this same trajectory, then, Pope Benedict XVI’s succession and the upcoming election offer little in terms of historical merit, especially considering the general tendency of modern-day Catholics to disregard papal doctrine.
Because Harvard students are competitive by nature, they must in turn develop healthy means of coping with the inevitable stressors they encounter here on campus.
At first glance, a ghost tour around Harvard Square in the midst of a budding hurricane might not scream romance. But for Rosana Gambino and Jerilyn Sawyer, these elements would set the stage for a marriage proposal over a month in the making.
In essence, although the central aim of advocacy efforts is to cause political change, one must first conform to this sphere in order to have any influence on it.