It’s that time of year again—when most of us are making, and probably breaking, our New Year’s resolutions. But even if most of us (statistically) end up forgetting about our goals for the new year, the spirit in which we create them is worthwhile. This
Northwood’s Amnesty International club hosted its annual Human Rights Week from Jan. 8–12. Over the course of the week, five speakers were invited to talk to students about issues ranging from sexuality to the Rohingyan refugee crisis. Each of the five days featured a different
Me too. It was a simple statement that created a movement on social media, then radiated outward to thousands of empowered individuals who are continuing to voice their outrage over sexual assault, speak out in favor of gender equality and refuse excuses for violence against
Adidas, Forever 21, Walmart, Zara, Urban Outfitters, H&M. What do all these stores have in common—other than being heavily frequented this holiday season? The unfortunate reality is that they all use sweatshop labor, underpay workers or in some other way mistreat their employees. Human exploitation
Las Vegas and Orlando were two of the deadliest shootings in United States history, with over 45 people killed in each of them. And yet, in the year that elapsed between the two, America added another 519 mass shootings to its bloody and bullet-filled history.