Jenna Nelson, Scripps College
Among the stress of the last year and a half, one thing has slipped the mind of the student population: habitual slouching.
You don’t need to go to a brick-and-mortar school to reap the advantages of higher education.
Benjamin Chen, Columbia University
Online studying options will never replace in-person education, but they are still useful for learning and reviewing.
Srishti Tyagi, Cornell University
YouTube is the first place most students go to procrastinate, but now the platform might hold the key to productivity.
Katie Klear, Columbia College Chicago
As schools convert many courses to web-based video chats due to COVID-19, writers perhaps suffer the most.
Reem Farhat, Fordham University
Even though many students will be attending school from home instead of returning to campus, it’s still important to prepare for the upcoming semester.
Imani Benberry, Columbia University
Learning from home will protect college students from the spreading virus, but it could have major psychological ramifications.
Abigail Adeleke, University of Miami
The policy elicited its fair share of outrage, and although the policy may have been withdrawn, calls to have the controversial law enforcement agency abolished are on the rise.
Kaitlin Romriell, Southern New Hampshire University
There’s nothing harder than staying focused in your own living room.
I’ve tried many different forms of post-high school education. Here’s what I’ve learned about each one.
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