We live a precarious financial existence which forces us to supplement our income with other work or to depend on a spouse, parent or sibling throughout our career.
In 1964, nearly 1,500 volunteers— primarily university students— engaged in a novel campaign to bring democratic government to Mississippi. Their goal was to help black residents of the state exercise a basic right of citizenship: the vote. The campaign was known as “Freedom Summer,” or the “Mississippi Summer Project.”
Last week, I attended the 2019 Global Engagement Summit at the United Nations to partake in millennial-led efforts to address the top challenges facing our world. From climate change and women’s rights to world hunger and political populism, there are many great challenges we have yet to overcome as a collective human race.
The skyrocketing tuition that is the price of the school’s ongoing facelift saddles many ‘Canes with massive debt at the start of adult life. Should UM be proud of this development?
It may surprise you to learn that tuberculosis is still the world’s leading infectious killer.
Florida’s students deserve the right to have access to, and attend, schools which fit and compliment their unique individual talents and skill sets.