The reactions to a hateful comment recently reported at Pitzer are a reminder that conversations about prejudice must start from a place of support for and centering of marginalized individuals’ voices, argues Kenny Le PZ ’25.
Many students and other entry-level workers don’t have the luxury of choosing a job that precisely aligns with their ethical principles, argues Kenny Le PZ ’25.
The emphasis on financial education as a strategy to reduce economic inequality is a false solution that blames poor people for situations often beyond their control, argues Kenny Le PZ ’25.
Preventing others from using words that most people don’t find offensive is not an effective way to fight discrimination, writes Kenny Le PZ ’25.
The alleged harm that social media poses to mental health is largely exaggerated, and we should learn how to use social media responsibly rather than reject it, argues Kenny Le PZ ’25.