Noah Louis-Ferdinand discusses the interplay between our self-conceptions and what we present to the world, and the dangers that a distance between the two can create.
On April 12, a Stanford student was phone scammed and wired a “large sum of money” to a foreign caller, according to an AlertSU report released Saturday night.
Spring quarter at Stanford is a beautiful thing. As I biked to my first class of the quarter, I grinned as I felt the sunshine hit my back, soaking in the warmth and listening to the cheerful chirping of birds in the blossoming trees around me. I could see the excitement of the new quarter…
In light of recent politics, I’ve been thinking a lot about “authenticity,” and how we often use it to exclude those unlike us.
In this age of readily accessible memes and Tumblr pictures about love, beauty, and liberation, everyone can be “deep.” We can post pictures of the ocean or pensive selfies, and caption it with a quote from BrainyQuote and watch the retweets and likes roll. We know how to snap when we hear peer-friendly buzz words about oppression and we can offer, “mmmmm” when we hear something we really like.