“Until undergraduates in Students for Sexual Health and the Pro-Life Club can hang banners next to each other on O’Neill Plaza, host a joint panel event, and retire to dorm spaces where they routinely interact, we can’t say that BC has unlocked the true potential of its diversity.”
After the release of its debut self-titled album, Juice sets a president of excellence as it ventures into new artistic ground, outside of the college sphere.
Come this time of year, there will almost inevitably be some snarky opinion piece remarking on the futility of the incompetence of UGBC. Of course, we should be critical of our student leaders whenever necessary, but I also think it’s worth considering how many vested University interests stand to benefit from the belief that our student organizations are simply incompetent, and student advocacy only really ever touches on superficial problems.
To “Eradicate Boston College Racism,” as the campus’s most recent wave of student activism has urged us to do, demands we investigate the very architecture of a BC education. This certainly extends to policy and curriculum decisions made at the top, but it does not stop there.
‘Managing for Social Impact’ is an entrepreneurship minor that is open to students in the Morrissey School.
‘A New Hope’ is where it all began, remains the film all others imitate, in an attempt to capture that germinal magic of a galaxy far, far away.