by Heather Buckelew
“Although Stanford is an extremely diverse campus in comparison to most colleges across the country, its diversity is only just beginning to take socio-economic issues into account.”
In a country where businesses are declaring bankruptcy, homes are foreclosing at alarming rates, and people are falling below the poverty line and into the unemployment line, can objectivism be a rationally ethical view?
By not making it to college, these kids who should become primary-care doctors, nurses, and teachers, all professions which are sorely hurting for workers, will end up in jail, fighting America’s wars, and working endlessly in low-paying jobs with no hope of ever becoming middle class.
by Ilias Karim
What almost ended in disaster instead benefited and harmed America in indirect ways.
by Ross Raffin
Aside from the occasional rhetorical flatulence, Stanford has been refreshingly devoid of the ignorantly hostile approach of Bill O’Reilly, the incomprehensibly inane “questioning” of Glenn Beck, and other arguments which make conservatives pine for the days of William Buckley Jr.
Nuclear Chicken: An Interview with Martin Hellman
by Stanford Progressive
Several years ago, I realized that there was a big hole in the research on nuclear weapons: no one had estimated the risk inherent in relying on nuclear weapons for our security.