On the latest episode of the “This is Cancer” podcast, delve into the fertility challenges that some patients face, and options they have, during and after treatment for cancer.
As an English professor, a musician, and a Black person, I’m ready to shred misconceptions about who is and who isn’t fit to jam, writes G’ra Asim.
Philosopher Anya Plutynski, a faculty fellow in the Center for the Humanities in Arts & Sciences, shares in a Q&A on the “Human Ties” blog about her book in progress, “Making Mental Health.” The book offers a history of the concept of mental health and considers the role of values in science.
Composer Christopher Stark, in Arts & Sciences, curated three concerts to mark the anniversary of the “Live at the Pulitzer” series. In this Q&A, he discusses how the music connects to the exhibits at the Pulitzer Arts Foundation and how he blends contemporary works with nostalgic pieces.
Angela Miller, a professor of art history and archaeology in Arts & Sciences, has co-authored the book “Body Language: The Queer Staged Photographs of George Platt Lynes and PaJaMa.”
The goal of a public education is to give all children, regardless of socioeconomic status, a chance at social and economic mobility — to break the cycle of whatever their socioeconomic status is at birth, writes Liberty Vittert.
Political scientist Carly Wayne, in Arts & Sciences, discusses the role anger plays in public attitudes about counterterrorism. Her latest paper, published in the journal International Organization, sheds light on the complicated dynamics of counterterrorism policy.
In California, the political divide over youth football is getting interesting, writes Noah Cohan.
But without changes to the nation’s labor laws that get more employers to bargain in good faith – and to do so speedily – it’s reasonable to expect to see companies continue to delay and disrupt attempts to negotiate a first contract, writes Jake Rosenfeld.
Da’juantay Wynter, a sophomore in Arts & Sciences, shares a personal story to explain the difference an education can make in lifting people out of poverty — and the need to make such opportunities more widely available.
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