Sunday, May 27

No, smartphones don't cause cancer. (Creative Commons photo by Japanexperterna.se on Flickr)

‘Cellphones cause cancer’ and other health myths

When I got my first cellphone, my mom told me to not put it in my pocket because it would give me cancer. I rolled my eyes and told her that that was stupid, but I always worried a little when I went to slip my phone into my jeans. Read more...

Photo: No, smartphones don't cause cancer. (Creative Commons photo by Japanexperterna.se on Flickr)

No, smartphones don't cause cancer. (Creative Commons photo by Japanexperterna.se on Flickr)

Enrollment issues were on a whole other level in 1978. (Daily Bruin archives)

Throwback Thursday, Week 5: Class conflicts

Enrollment is terrible, it’s always been terrible, it always will be terrible. On Monday, just before the winter class catalog was released and less than a week before students received their enrollment appointments, the administration announced that Advanced Placement and International Baccalaureate test credits will no longer count toward advancing students’ enrollment priorities. Read more...

Photo: Enrollment issues were on a whole other level in 1978. (Daily Bruin archives)

Enrollment issues were on a whole other level in 1978. (Daily Bruin archives)




Viewpoint columnist and reluctant pedestrian David Keyes presented a host of absurd alternatives for on-campus transportation investments in 2005. (Daily Bruin file photo)

Throwback Thursday, Week 4: Don’t Walk

It’s Thursday and I’ve somehow taken an Uber to campus five times this week in a panicked rush. I think I should be more ashamed of my excess – after all, I am not the sharing economy’s biggest fan and my weekly failure to go to the John Wooden Center means running late to class is my primary source of exercise – but I’m not. Read more...

Photo: Viewpoint columnist and reluctant pedestrian David Keyes presented a host of absurd alternatives for on-campus transportation investments in 2005. (Daily Bruin file photo)

Viewpoint columnist and reluctant pedestrian David Keyes presented a host of absurd alternatives for on-campus transportation investments in 2005. (Daily Bruin file photo)



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