For those who firmly believe that access to healthcare is a right, not a privilege, now is the time to advocate for expanding healthcare.
As the new United Black Students president for the 2020–2021 academic year, I feel it necessary to address black students specifically. We once again face a new threat that preliminary data is showing to disproportionately affect our communities.
I am writing to you about ways you can be proactive to keep yourself and fellow Canes safe and to remind you of some important resources available at UM.
I thought that the decision of this organization to not “honor” me meant I was not a good leader or a good student. However, this so-called failure was what sparked a source of enlightenment.
The entire purpose of the society was to honor Miccosukee culture and preserve it while honoring the greatest leaders and change-makers in our academic community. Calling the society’s traditions “exoticizing of native culture” and racist is a complete denial of concrete fact.
During our election time, I encourage you all to be open-minded, be willing to hear perspectives, and think critically about what is being said and why.
There is very little support from the university when it comes to online classes.
We urge Representative Shalala to introduce to Congress new legislation to support global health system strengthening.
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.”