Chase Cutarelli, Columbia University
It’s been dead for centuries. That shouldn’t stop you from becoming fluent.
Over the last few months, there has been a surge of illegal firework displays across the nation. But what prompted them in the first place?
Many people are now relying on social media as their news sources, where misinformation spreads as fast as wildfire.
The symbol is garnering a racist and hateful history, but that isn’t stopping many people, and even schools, from proudly displaying it.
If you’re surrounded by family members who work in high-risk environments, is living at home any safer than living on campus or in an off-campus apartment?
Columbia has an innovative new program capable of educating students on how to combat climate change. Will other colleges follow suit?
The SAT was created in part by eugenics enthusiast Carl C. Brigham. How does this shape America’s current evaluation of its students?
The new book written by Donald’s niece exhumes decades of corruption and greed in the Trump empire, even before her uncle entered the White House.
Aronofsky’s dance-thriller turns 10 in September, making it the perfect time to reflect on why it deserves recognition as an important contemporary film.
America’s LGBTQ+ community should be recognized on the National Mall, alongside other minorities within the country.
Khalil Gibran Muhammad’s exploration of African Americans during the Progressive Era unveils the prejudice behind evidence of Black criminality.
In her book ‘Sweet Remedies,’ herbalist and apothecary Dawn Combs spills the beans on honey-based drinks and confectionery.
So-called ‘portal fantasy’ reveals the awe, fear and transformative power of traveling to another world — one that might be appealing in our present dystopia.
With quarantine keeping us idle in front of the TV, taking the time to instead record ourselves will reinvigorate our lives despite an uncertain future.
Eric Cervini’s historical opus describes how homophobia within American law enforcement bears a striking resemblance to racist policing practices.
Published in 2017, Paul Butler’s book equips supporters of Black Lives Matter with one more important resource to curb racism in law enforcement.
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