On any typical night out at a club, the music blasting through the speakers has a message to say about women, and it’s not a very positive one. Yet everyone on the dance floor is enthusiastically singing and dancing away.
Would you rather drink a pot of coffee or pop a tiny pill?
Are you a big fan of rereading the same page over and over
again, not absorbing any information whatsoever as you glance at
the clock and realize hopelessly that there’s no way
you’ll be ready for your exam by 11 a.m.?
College students aren’t typically known for their vows of
celibacy and vigilant, die-hard commitment to God.
Of course, there are plenty of religious students at UCLA, and
many student-run faith-based organizations.
A group of more than 100 people gathered Wednesday night to
discuss the critical role black people have played at UCLA over the
years, the obstacles they have undergone in the past and the
challenges they face today.
Anita Cotter remembers a time when the buildings at UCLA had no
air conditioning, when the school ran on a semester system, and
when legendary basketball coach John Wooden led the school to 10
NCAA titles in 12 seasons.
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