It’s a powerful thing to have a tangible reminder of why you believe what you believe, why you fight for what you fight for, that can serve as a source of hope in today’s overwhelmingly disenchanting political world.
One of the most important parts of leaving home is how our place in our worlds change.
The vast majority of Asian Americans historically have and continue to support affirmative action, a policy extending crucial access to higher education for marginalized groups who have been historically barred from attending colleges and universities.
With no clues yet as to the findings of the FBI’s probe into Dr. Christine Blasey Ford’s allegations against Judge Brett Kavanaugh and what its subsequent outcomes may be, we only have last Thursday’s testimony to look to for answers.
This past weekend, I experienced arguably the wildest cultural event of my life by attending Oktoberfest in Munich, Germany.
I am deliriously happy to be turning 21 at Duke University. Here, I am blessed with incredible friends, a community that accepts me for who I am and more resources than I know what to do with.
This weekend, I attended a screening held by DUU Freewater Presentations of the movie Eighth Grade. The coming-of-age film, written and directed by Bo Burnham, follows eighth grader Kayla Day as she struggles through her final week of middle school.