Alizeh Ahmad reflects on the lessons to be learned from Paul Kalanithi’s memoir and the care he received at the end of his life.
Even a cursory examination of the many roles of the EPA reveals its extensive reach and influence on innumerable aspects of a citizen’s life. For the same reasons, it should pique the interest of the common citizen that the current administration has changed the rhetoric surrounding the purpose of the EPA.
What was most telling about the state of science communication was the simplicity – however exasperated the sign holder – of some of the messages.
As we claw for hope in a time of division, frustration and blurred truth, it is a growing necessity that we talk about race and identity.
Last Tuesday evening, just hours before International Women’s Day and the “A Day Without a Woman” protests, the Statue of Liberty’s lights flickered out. Lady Liberty stood in the dark for several hours, a striking, poetic image of what would come the next day.
We need not remind ourselves of the importance of a free press, a dynamic staple of American history and the most fervent defender of democracy and truth.
For the sake of stoking hope, I wish to discuss the recent advance in surgical technology called MarginProbe.
Last month the university publicly revealed the Stanford Solar Generating Station in southern California. According to a university press release, the station aims to provide electricity for 53% of campus. This equates to a 65% reduction in fossil fuel consumption on campus and a 68% decrease in release of greenhouse gases.