This unconventional off-Broadway play titillates its audience and provides big laughs.
Interviews with three of our opinion writers who are entering their final years at Columbia.
When battling your way out of a zombie-infested New York City, it’s often a good idea to have some backup. Two shotguns are better than one.
During the last three years, my experiences in different corners of the world and my interactions with people of all races have stirred a passion within me to improve global health, on a macro scale, and to put those countries most in need at the top of my to-do list.
There is a time for everything, and this includes time for yourself. Regardless of how introverted or extroverted you are, find time to spend alone and with others. I don’t have a job lined up after I graduate. I don’t even have an idea of where I really want to start applying. I’m okay with that.
At the very least, we have to divide our guide for finishing the semester into two tracks: one for the grade-grubber and one for the grade-indifferent. To maintain the children’s literature theme, we’ll call our theoretical tracks the “Goofus track” and the “Gallant track.”
I can personally attest to the fact that this administrator’s hyperbole should not dent your confidence or derail your hopes for the future. Soon to graduate from Columbia College, medical school acceptances in hand, I am, nevertheless, no superman. If I have made it this far, you can, too—and I would like to help you get there.
Something has been happening on campus for the past couple of days. You would have to live under a rock, be afraid of checking the news for fear of seeing that the Mets lost again, or still have a hangover from Baker Blast to not have noticed.
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