The Asian American Studies Program made its statement on the St. Mary’s Protest.
The UGBC Executive Council writes a letter to the BC community in response to the “Black Lives Matter” movement, and in support of campus demonstrations.
It is important that students are speaking up for what they value—it is also important for students to value progressive activism.
The Black Student Forum writes a letter to Father Leahy and the University’s senior administration, asking for a stronger response to the “Black Lives Matter” campaign.
As college students in particular, we have a duty to transform an emotionally charged public issue with reasoned argument. A Nov. 22 article in The Spectator by Brendan O’Neill laments that “at one of the highest seats of learning on Earth, the democratic principle of free and open debate, of allowing differing opinions to slog…
The core faculty of African & African Diaspora Studies make a statement about the recent protests and organizations on campus.
As a white student on campus who considers herself dedicated to social justice, I am calling out the countless other students who identify in this way and yet have remained largely silent on this issue through their absence.
Since being a Rhodes Scholarship Finalist in 2011, I have returned to BC to advocate for a more robust advising office for students applying for fellowships. Especially for female applicants, however, there is more that can be done to encourage and support candidates.
UGBC’s approach to finding a new EVP was in blatant violation of the Constitution. The entire episode was disheartening, and it reflected a serious lack of transparency.
BC’s new ethics reporting hotline is overdue. It is a step in the right direction that will allow members of the community to report problems without facing backlash.