An online world of people seeking sex with no strings attached, waiting to pass judgement on our appearances, can be toxic.
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The fall semester is just about to end and a lot has happened that has left lasting impressions and changes on this campus.
Our neglect to take responsibility for our contribution to the toxic parts of Penn is what allows it to persist.
Our objective should be to reach a space where we can acknowledge the pertinent issues on campus while also leading healthy, full lives.
Whether one is applying early to Penn or any other college, it is important to recognize and try to avoid the false idealization of particular universities.
Being a freshman at Penn is tough. But being a queer freshman at Penn has made my adjustment to college way more difficult than it should be.
Kindness at Penn shouldn’t just be reserved for one week; it should be just as integral to our identities as our competitive spirits.
While it's important to ask the University for help, it's also necessary for us to take action as individuals that help alleviate the anxieties and pressures of college.
How is a freshman supposed to make sense of all the tragedy that has struck Penn? And how can they ensure that they will be immune to the mental health issues that plague its campus?
The administration can no longer blindly point to Counseling and Psychological Services and shut down parties in hopes that mental health issues and the consequences of binge drinking will vanish.
What the University fails to recognize is that, like so many of the issues students face, binge drinking demands immediate attention.
Socially, academically and professionally students who come from affluent families have a leg up — and that’s worth a conversation.
Penn must do a better job of educating freshmen on the less overt aspects of rape culture that infiltrate the social scene.
Do you believe that the task force efforts to combat sexual violence and substance abuse are currently misguided with regards to events monitoring?
As a freshman there’s a great deal of pressure to prove that you’re enjoying college at any school, particularly at one commonly referred to as the “social Ivy.”
Should Penn admissions change its policies regarding legacy students? If so, what should it do?
Although unconventional, it may pay to pursue a career path that aligns most with one’s passions.