For most Bruins, the morning of Oct. 7 marked the first home football game of the quarter and an exciting day at the Rose Bowl.
For me, it signified the start of a heartbreaking war between Israel – the Jewish homeland – and Hamas, the Iran-supported, Gaza-governing militant group that the United States has declared a terrorist organization.
Many of us have likely felt the discomfort that something better was happening in places where we were not present. Maybe we chose to stay in on a Friday night but can’t stop thinking about the party our friends are at.
When Bruins wake up feeling frustrated about a bad hair day, they may wonder why they feel emotionally invested in their hair.
Hair may feel personal because it is not only a prominent feature of an individual’s physical appearance, but it also ties people to their culture, religion or personal history.
This post was updated on July 17 at 11:42 p.m.
Every holiday season growing up, people would ask me what I was doing for Christmas, to which I would reply, “I am celebrating Hanukkah because I am Jewish.”
I was usually met with some variation of the response, “Wait, so you don’t celebrate Christmas at all?”
Such a question from my non-Jewish friends and peers always felt innocent but personal.
We have all likely heard the phrase, “Don’t judge a book by its cover.” But when it comes to those with mental and physical health conditions, many people tend to compare, contrast and stigmatize these illnesses.
Whether it is an image of a political activist or an animal in space, Kyron Shochat has it in print.
During his senior year, the alumnus took his knowledge of digital art and started making prints, leading to the development of a full-fledged print shop.
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