Letting what others do bother you, and critiquing them for it, is less productive than observing and understanding.
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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.
More books aren’t better, and reading isn’t necessarily better than not reading — so let’s stop acting like that’s the case.
Celebrating Thanksgiving the “right way” shouldn’t be a litmus test for American-ness.
We encourage everyone around us to practice self-care, and then turn around and talk loudly about how we barely get any sleep because we were scrolling through Reddit for hours.
What I’ve found is that the best way to escape the culture of busyness is to be by myself and enjoy it.
We so often predicate our existence on someone else’s — their successes are your successes, and you avoid any information whatsoever that might point to their failings.
Courses in ethnic studies departments, because they’re about real people with real beliefs, can prove entirely fulfilling even to people who have little or no ethnic connection to the culture they study.
The petition at issue is poorly-argued and out of touch, but the idea that we are entitled to this kind of social life didn’t start with those who wrote and supported its message.
We place too high of a value on the number of choices we’re offered and we’re so in love with the agency we have that we don’t stop to consider how daunting it all is.
You become “well-rounded” by simply existing at Penn, and by not letting your extracurriculars define that existence for you.
Cultural criticism is most valid when it comes from a place of deep, albeit complicated, love for that culture.