Group of seven freshmen sort through composting bins to ensure quality
Creating a more regenerative and experiential society could make a difference, he says
Group moves beyond education into implementation
South Asian Student Association hosted Jalwa fashion show to celebrate cultural ties through clothing
Project aims to bring humanities to the public, tell oral histories of D.C. citizens
The revolutionary icon continues to influence the fashion industry
Author and AU alumna stressed the importance of inclusivity and student advocacy
The author and former student government president will discuss new memoir
“We are by AU students, for AU students"
Though more plus-size models are experiencing success, there’s more progress to be made
Make the best of your room decor without hurting the planet
End summer on a positive note with nightly events all week
Club president: "Hawaii is always our home"
Annual event showcases AU to students in the D.C Reads program
Walmart recently announced that chains across the country will remove Cosmopolitan from checkout lines, citing the magazine’s objectifying material, according to USA TODAY. The best-selling magazine promotes content for “fun, fearless females,” reaching more than 18 million readers per month, according to Cosmopolitan’s parent company, Hearst Communications. Most magazine covers are of a sexual nature, with women wearing racy clothing while taglines promote sex tips, games and other advice. While Cosmopolitan can still be found in Walmart’s magazine racks, some wonder where people should draw the line between sexual empowerment and sexual objectification.