Between interest groups and complicated ballot wording, student voters have an uphill battle when it comes to being informed voters. (Jason Zhu/Daily Bruin staff)
It’s election season again.
And for Bruins who are learning to become educated voters, the numbers 16, 22 and 23 should mean more than just the dates of their upcoming exams.
It’s hard to find any peace of mind lately.
A global pandemic, continued police brutality and a tumultuous election season have turned the daily stresses of life into a seemingly never-ending crisis.
When it comes to the environment, ignorance is bliss and education is a burden.
To anyone with a basic understanding of environmental issues, the planet’s future may seem bleak, but degree programs designed to cultivate expertise in environmental problems give students a more thorough working knowledge of all the ways humanity has damaged the natural world – and just how grave the effects of that damage might be.
It’s voting season – but instead of long lines and “I Voted” stickers, polling centers are now armed with hand sanitizer and masks.
With COVID-19 guidelines still in effect, in-person voting is likely not many students’ first choice method of voting.
This post was updated Oct. 25 at 6:59 p.m.
Trust is earned, not given.
And when it comes to Bruins and their university’s administration, it’s hard to say these higher-ups have earned anything resembling trust.
Buy what you need, not what you want.
It’s a lesson UCLA would benefit from learning.
The university recently paid $259,200 for a campus-wide subscription to Slack, a workplace communication platform.
The 2020 presidential election isn’t just about voting for our future – it’s also about voting to save our past.
In an election season overshadowed by racial unrest, conversations surrounding the country’s ethnic studies curriculum have become more important than ever.
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