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I could write a column on the true meaning of the holidays and tell you how you can be charitable and help those in need. I might mention why consumerism is the scourge of American society and how it has adversely affected our value systems. But you’ve heard that all before many times. So many times that it’s become trite and cliché by now.
Two different college students who have similar interests, backgrounds and experiences can be completely different.
If you are a single twenty-something, you have probably felt by now enormous pressure to “settle down” and get married, or at least be on the lookout for a spouse.
This past weekend my friends and I sitting around stalking people on Facebook, wishing we didn’t live in Arizona and had something better to do on a Saturday night.
Just what is it about college life that creates such a heightened sense of social camaraderie?
We’ve all seen the commercials on TV showing images of dirty, starving children in third-world countries who could have such a better life if only we would pick up the phone and donate.
To lead is to be loved. At least, such is the notion under which our society tends to operate.
We’ve all seen it happen before. Two people like each other, start dating, and all is just peachy keen for the first few months. They call each other every night and ignore everyone else at parties.
Remember the senior year of high school, when it seemed like the entire class was suffering from a serious case of senioritis?
Ten years ago, for a burly, straight guy to say he was going on a “man date” with his best friend would have been completely unheard of.
Remember at high-school graduation when the valedictorian promised the coming of the “real world,” where we would finally be out on our own and actually have the obligations accompanying adulthood?
What’s that chiming sound echoing throughout campus? No, it’s not the enormous clock at the Memorial Union. It’s wedding bells!
Over the last few years, the proliferation of the TOMS Shoes One-for-One campaign has made the slipper-like shoes practically ubiquitous, especially on college campuses.
It has become virtually impossible to walk around campus or drive through town without passing a Starbucks, Dutch Bros. or another local java hotspot.
With the festivities of spring break just winding down (it always seems to end too soon), students across the nation are recovering from a week filled with friends, partying and, of course, alcohol.
Caffeine-laden, nerve-wracking all-nighters are an element of academic life with which college students are all too familiar. Professors and life-coaches alike will often castigate procrastination as the easily avoidable scapegoat for such trying times.
Since the inception of the text message, its burgeoning popularity has taken the world of communication by storm. Teenagers, college students and business workers alike now seem to almost constantly be in tune with the world through their increasingly sophisticated mobile devices.
The idea of being perceived as the “ugly American” — boisterous, overweight and uncultured — has deterred many U.S. travelers from identifying with their homeland while trekking abroad in other countries.
With the campaign for the 2012 election looming on the edge of the political stratosphere, the Republican Party has yet to unify behind a single potential contender for the presidency.
Over the last year or so, airport security has become considerably more stringent. Whole body scanners, which the U.S. Transportation Security Agency began implementing in 2009, have become a standard component of the airport security system since concealing weapons beneath clothing became a pressing concern.