Growing up in China when I was younger, there was this one news story that would show up every time there was a major athletic event like the Olympics. The motif is always exactly the same: a tiny, remote village in the middle of nowhere is holding a glorious homecoming celebration for a native son or…
Editor’s Note: An earlier version of this article stated that The Stanford Review provided Robert Spencer with their article on Professor Palumbo-Liu for publication on his blog, however the Review and Mr. Spencer have denied this and the Daily could not confirm the columnist’s claim. In addition, Mr. Spencer was banned from entering the UK…
The words that follow are not mine, but I thought they would be relevant to share in light of the issues and struggles Chinese Americans – and, more broadly, most Asian Americans – including those of us at Stanford – face.
It’s a noble goal to have, and I genuinely admire the SPU’s efforts. However, their first production, a debate about whether or not to repeal the Affordable Care Act, leaves much to be desired
Apparently, Hillary is back. And, not only that, she has anointed herself as part of the Resistance, and launched a new super-PAC. To which I must ask: has anyone learned anything?
What is more perverse about The Review’s article is the callously nonchalant erasure of the concerns of undocumented students from their discussion of a protest about the interests and rights of those students.
For better or worse, the man has become iconic, and it’s difficult to imagine him off the air. And, in a way, calling this an obituary is quite fitting, because O’Reilly’s life is so inexorably connected to the anchor’s desk he occupied every weekday.
To be frank, I’m a little frightened by the possibility of studying abroad, not because of culture shock, of the language barrier, or even of the idea of being in an unfamiliar environment. It’s the greater fear of trying to come to terms with the role and the space I will occupy as an American abroad.