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Over the course of the dialogue surrounding Confederate monuments, the motivations of those calling for their removal have varied widely. To truly take a sober analysis of the question before us, we should differentiate between the various motives and rationale, and see which pass muster.
At this point in time, we’re pretty deep into the fall semester at UNC. Personally, it is my third semester thus far, and in my time here I have picked up on a few things when it comes to class schedules.
Today is the first day of a campus wide boycott of commercial goods on UNC’s campus in response to the failure of the University to take down Silent Sam.
The “Athleisure” look used to baffle me. As a first year, I remember being shocked at how many women wore oversized shirts that covered their Nike shorts.
Ben Shapiro is Berkeley bound and the college is buckling down as if a natural disaster were incoming. UC Berkeley is even facing the prospect of canceled classes because of the “militarized campus” atmosphere.
Personally, It was the most entertaining horror film that I’ve ever seen, and it left me with plenty of thoughts about its many memorable moments, beginning with the very first scene. (Warning: spoilers ahead.)
Whenever I bring up socialism, whether in columns or in conversation, someone will inevitably butt in with the same tired point: “But what about Venezuela, Claude? Everyone in Venezuela is starving because socialism! Why didn’t you think of that?” So, with the recent expansion of sanctions imposed on the Bolivarian nation, let’s ask ourselves: what about Venezuela?
Growing up, I considered myself a conservative, but the starch finally washed out of my views in high school after repeated cycles of internet libertarian propaganda. I still love libertarianism — the non-aggression principle is a beautiful basis for an ideology — but I want more flexibility. If libertarianism is khakis and a polo to conservatism’s business suit, I want a t-shirt and running shorts.
When free speech becomes only literal speech it ceases to exist for everyone that isn’t already being heard.
On Tuesday, Attorney General Jeff Sessions announced that the government would begin the process of terminating Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, the Obama administration policy that protects many young undocumented immigrants.
As the editor of this newspaper and leader of a student organization, I cannot remain silent as powers well above my own aim to limit the people who could potentially work at this paper or attend UNC.
America needs more cultural federalism. In a very real way, the internet has made culture global. As long as I have wi-fi and a working device, I can concern myself with just about any part of the Earth.
With the current conversation around Silent Sam and its removal, I thought I’d write about the monument that stands in juxtaposition to Sam — the Unsung Founders Memorial.
Print space is prized amongst my staff now. Giving up a whole paper to mostly non-staff made content isn't something we would normally do.
This Labor Day marks just the beginning of the third week of classes at UNC. In those three weeks, The Daily Tar Heel has received over 100 letters to the editor.
I‘m sure I’m not the only UNC student whose friends seemed to be all over the place this summer. As for me, friends of mine were in NYC, New Orleans, Nashville, and D.C., just to name a few. In July, I sweltered in Houston, while I spent the rest of the summer traveling. Through it all, home felt very far away, and my friends felt even further. this summer made me realize how alienating time away from school can be for an undergrad.
Not everyone can win — someone has to lose. That’s just how the world works. This is especially true for the many people involved in this summer’s various happenings, as the worlds of sports, pop culture and politics all created moments that were memorable, for both the best and worst of reasons.
When most Americans had their introduction to antifa, or anti-fascist, groups, it was an overwhelmingly peaceful collection of disparate peoples who opposed the white supremacists rallying in Charlottesville. In that setting, they appeared docile.
There are too many people, now. That’s what I thought when I read that UNC had 40,792 applicants to the class of 2021 (a 14 percent increase from the year before).
Why do I protest? Because I believe in Lux Libertas, the motto of our university. These words have deep meaning to me: Lux Libertas. Light and liberty.