Long-form pieces with a thesis.
A Sunday morning walk down 34th Street and Wisconsin Avenue in Georgetown can be dizzying for the unsuspecting pedestrian. On any other day of the week, they would be greeted... Read more
As classes started at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (UNC) this August, college students went into lockdown after a graduate student shot and killed associate professor Zijie... Read more
Between Fifth and Eighth streets and along H and I streets lies what remains of D.C.’s Chinatown. The Friendship Arch, which was built in the style of Qing-dynasty architecture, marks... Read more
But actually entering Georgetown’s queer community revealed a landscape of identity and experience far more diverse and complex than one affinity group chat for queer people or just a “very gay” university.
Black art made of the mundane is rarely celebrated. Rather, when it comes to representing Black lives, it is art that draws from both personal and systemic forms of suffering that is given precedence.
There’s an unmatched agony I associate with the university housing process.
Statistically, there’s a 1 in 3 chance that I, albeit a CULP major in the SFS, will go into consulting or banking.
When Allemai Dagnatchew (SFS ’22) began her final semester of college, the last thing she wanted to worry about was digital privacy.
My decision to get a summer job instead of seizing the early opportunity to take in-person classes at Georgetown isolated me from my classmates as we came together for the first time.
In the face of mental illness or medical emergency, a growing number of college students are taking a leave of absence. Often, it doesn't help.
When we throw open the doors, Indigenous academia will be there to take the place that always should have been theirs.
For Georgetown faculty, finding affordable care for young children is near-impossible. In facing an American child care crisis aggravated by the pandemic, the university must step up to meet the challenge.
The next lesson in American history should be how to challenge it, and we should start with the monuments
The first place I went after my first visit to Georgetown was the Jefferson Memorial. A history buff with a knack for American presidential trivia, going to college in the... Read more
Obstructions of Justice: How police unions are the hidden barricade in the fight against police brutality
Violence against Black Americans by the police is protected, time and time again, by the unions that back them. This is how.
Tristin Sam (SFS ’23) thinks he might be the only Native American most Georgetown students meet in their lives. This isn’t a radical claim—Sam is one of three Native students... Read more
Yesterday, I began packing my bags to move back to campus next week to serve as a residential assistant (RA). Today, I am canceling my flights and hotel room, reevaluating... Read more