Nicholas Pappas argues that first world nations are not as left wing as many politicians like to emphasize.
The Minutemen have no choice but to win on Saturday in front of their fans at McGuirk to continue to stay afloat in the chase for a bowl game.
Alisina Saee-Nazari describes the significance of showing solidarity with Ahmed as an important measure to fight prejudice against people of color.
Nicholas Pappas argues for the elimination of general education requirements at universities
Kevin Makhoul describes his experience working in Lebanon over the summer, providing aid to Syrian refugees.
Benjamin Clabault writes that Donald Trump will almost certainly not be president, and his supporters represent “the most reprehensible elements of American political and social thought.
Ian Hagerty explains the importance of people reading and educating themselves on topics that may contradict their current beliefs.
Aviva Richardson describes how a greater acceptance of neoliberalist theory reinforces the explosion of the prison re-entry rate.
Karly Dunn argues that Donald Trump is pushing women further away from the Republican Party.
Alisina Saee-Nazari argues that ending Boston’s bid for the 2024 summer Olympics is best for the city and its citizens.
Despite leading most polls this summer, Donald Trump is not going to last in the presidential election – but he might have a last impact, says Isaac Simon.
Ethan Sobel recalls his time at UMass and reflects on his personal experiences upon returning to campus.
In a country where college students often leave college because they can’t afford it, contributor Mason Weiser argues UMass can’t afford to raise more fees.
Columnist Kate Leddy implores individuals to educate themselves on white privilege and the “Black Lives Matter” movement.
Nick Canelas reflects on why the Collegian was important to him, and his hopes to leave it in a better place than he found it.
Recovering from the death of his best friend showed Zac Bears the importance of circumstance and privilege in every person’s life.
Cory Willey reflects on his time at the Collegian and apologizes to the most interesting man in Hollywood for making so many jokes about him.