With the onset of midterms upon the University of Wisconsin-Madison campus, stress levels are undeniably soaring. For those similar to myself, previous midterm weeks have consisted of excessive caffeine intake, countless office hours visits and many sleepless nights.
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Blaming Greek Life — the entitled party animals — was an easy avenue at the start of the pandemic. In “Greek life being Greek life,” relentless socializing spurred the foreseeable lockdown of 22 sorority and fraternity houses at the start of the 2020-2021 academic year. Presently, however, Greek life is not at fault — the blatant disregard for in-chapter sorority members is.
Doubles turned into triples and dens turned into quads: these are a few of the plans proposed as the solution to cram a surplus of five hundred students within UW-Madison residence halls.
Rising prescription costs, the opioid crisis and tax breaks — Big Pharma’s history of profit-driven selfishness is easily eclipsed as the COVID-19 pandemic prompts these same companies to delay progress, threatening hopes for international herd immunity.
The American media has long been thought of as an independent arbiter of the verifiable truth, monitoring society and reporting back to the populace. Today this could not be farther from reality. Economist James Hamilton put it best when he stated “news emerges not from individuals seeking to improve the functioning of democracy but from readers seeking diversion, reporters forging careers, and owners searching profits.”
As we celebrate International Women’s Day, let’s look at one of the most absurd American traditions: The first lady.
The right to privacy — or lack thereof — has sparked debates around the ever growing data monitorization. In times of safety and security concern, privacy has often been sacrificed, a theme that is becoming ever more apparent in the COVID-19 era.
Anyone who doesn’t live under a rock should be well aware of the recent United States Capitol breech, and if you aren't, wake up hunny. In an effort to look towards the silver linings, the break in made it hilariously apparent that quite a few things are harder to get into than the United States Capitol. So to give us the laugh we so desperately need, here is the UW-Madison edition:
George Floyd's death shook the world, marking yet another African American murder at the hands of systematic racially-motivated violence. Floyd’s name spread like wildfire across social and traditional media platforms and protests occurred worldwide, beginning in Minneapolis on May 26.