Leo Schwartz reflects on the Core, thoughts that transcend time, and the universality of the Columbia and human experiences.
Rather than interpreting “identity” and “community” through texts, what if we were to project our own experiences toward these questions directly?
Christopher Poole, the founder of 4chan, delivered an informal talk on Monday evening in Lerner Hall, in which he candidly chatted about the popular image board, addressed concerns about anonymity, and fielded questions about startup businesses.
A programmer lies curled in a ball on the floor of a public bathroom, feverishly repeating, “I’m making the world a better place.”
If the University were to add a course devoted to questions of identity, gender, and bias, the College would not only engage an untapped branch of historical and philosophical thinking, but in doing so, Columbia College would also challenge its own history.
By studying women in the literary roles they occupy, regardless of prominence, we can develop insight into how these women think.
Modern ideas of how women are valued overlooks traditional honoring of women as mothers and central household figures.
If the Core Curriculum aims to truly capture the influential thought-leaders of a given time, then excluding most women is only honest. Why not spotlight women in their own course instead?
A proposal for the myriad complaints Columbia College students have about Frontiers of Science.
Jake Goldwasser elegizes on the four-year saga that has been Columbia.
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