Vintage clothing has made a return and it’s not going away anytime soon. It’s no secret that donning your grandmother’s jewelry or dad’s sweatshirt from the 90’s has been the epitome of style for the past few years. College students are no longer flocking to department stores, but instead making trips to thrift stores for their newest items. Even better, shopping at thrift stores is not only trendy, but also far more affordable than most retail stores. A tank top I thrifted for $6 was both a “steal” and awarded me fashion credibility among my peers because I could label it “vintage.”
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As a non-Black UW-Madison student, I keep returning to this question: How can I be a better ally to my Black peers on campus? Furthermore, how can I be an ally in my community, my state, and my country? There is not one simple resolution to this inquiry as the answers are inexhaustible and wide-ranging. Genuine allyship should not be one-dimensional but multifaceted and well-intentioned. I have learned in the past few months that a powerful mechanism of allyship is using personal economic power to support Black-owned businesses. I spoke with Nalah McWhorter, the president of The Black Student Union, in early July and she introduced me to The Wisconsin Black Market.
It has been less than a year since Emily Doe, the survivor of the infamous 2015 Stanford sexual assault case, bravely revealed her identity as Chanel Miller. In October of 2019, Chanel Miller published her memoir titled “Know My Name” where she details her life before, during and after her assault with incredible honesty and fearlessness. Immediately after I read this book over winter break, I knew I wanted to share my praise for Miller as her courage is admirable and her savvy writing inspires.
We have all been there — staring at our closets in hopes that a Halloween costume will magically piece itself together overnight.Sadly, being in college means your mom isn’t going to buy you that $50 Princess Leia costume that comes fully equipped with a lightsaber.
Our current social climate seeks to capitalize on competition between individuals and, in the process, encourages the act of tearing others down for personal success. This can be observed in situations ranging from social media cyberbullying to spreading vicious rumors.