As fantastic as it is that so many young women are getting after it and going to college, the consequence of this dramatic skew harms both genders.
Young people seem to find a sense of belonging by boxing themselves into identities that can be easily inserted into a social media bio.
Beyond the manicured lawns and intricate architecture, these institutions have become isolated from the communities they reside in.
Their message, particularly when broadcasted in the days and weeks before an election, is actively harmful and morally incorrect.
The bombardment of new and accessible information has created a new standard of incomprehensible intellectual turnover—what was relevant yesterday will be irrelevant tomorrow.
The decline of the petrodollar — and, by extension, the U.S. economy’s global dominance — will accelerate China’s rise.
The virtual workplace is a nightmare for young professionals trying to gain valuable experiences, network, and kick off their careers.
Student journalism, much like professional journalism, is essential not only to inform the community but also to hold those in power accountable for their actions.
Are we fostering environments that encourage exploration and critical thinking, or are we succumbing to politically driven agendas that stifle debate?
A veneer of meditation pods and in-house therapists may remain, but with harsher competition and a slower flow of funding, I would expect tech companies to become somewhat less tolerant of employees taking “mental health days” or working 30 hours per week.
If you’re a philosophy professor who has read the entirety of Marx and dreams of a communist utopia, I want to hear your opinion. If you’re a history professor who studies the collapse of the Soviet Union and hates communism with a burning passion, I want you to hear your opinion too. I’m not paying $50,000 in tuition for you to dance around your true thoughts.