Even at AU, women represent untapped potential for change and positive impact
Who defines how we fit our heritage?
Administrators have to begin overseeing what’s occurring on its campus and how these events affect student body
Despite petitions, Hurst’s belief in education for all and personal regret for his prior treatment of Blacks, Hurst founded the University as a whites-only institution, without any explicit integration policy, in 1893.
I want to talk about something that isn’t often brought up in discussions about equality: sex education.
As a Jewish student, I am disappointed by the school’s lack of support for our community
Muslim women deserve to discuss the hijab on their own terms
In 2013, CaShawn Thompson told the world that black girls are magic. She started using the hashtag #BlackGirlsAreMagic to celebrate the achievements of strong and beautiful women of color. The words went viral, and since then, we haven’t forgotten to uphold their meaning. Black girls everywhere have used the phrase for Instagram captions and pieces of clothing. They’ve heard the words spoken from the mouths of Michelle Obama and Solange Knowles. Most importantly, they’ve practiced them in their everyday lives. The Huffington Post defines “black girl magic” (BGM) as “a term used to illustrate the universal awesomeness of black women. It’s about celebrating anything we deem particularly dope, inspiring or mind-blowing about ourselves.” Black girl magic is a concept and movement that stands for everything that shows us in a positive light.
The undergraduate experience is nothing more than a means to an end
For a campus rattled by racial tension, the National Museum of African American History and Culture is not the best venue
Voices will be a platform for underrepresented communities to share opinions on race, gender, socioeconomics and culture