Talia Bernstein SC ’21 details her experience photographing the devastation caused by the CZU Lighting Complex fires.
Alyssa Leong SC ’23 discusses the exponential rise in popularity of various childhood television shows and book series during quarantine.
With the semester online this fall, three seniors reflect on taking the gap semester rather than spend senior traditions online.
Food columnist Stephanie Du SC ’21 discusses the disparities and difficulties of being a person of color consuming or creating food and food media. “We must acknowledge that each culture is different and food inequality exists. Respecting our differences and being conscious of our language and actions are steps forward to showing appreciation for varying cuisines and cultures,” she writes.
As learning goes virtual, professors and coaches are thinking outside the box and outside their typical syllabi.
The 5C student-created Spark Study app aims to kindle connection between students. With its multimodality, it intends to be an all-in-one student social network.
While supporting the Black Lives Matter movement can take on different forms, including signing petitions, donating to causes and attending protests, self-education through pop culture can be extremely useful in beginning to understand how and why systemic racism exists and persists in the U.S.
Black artists across the 5Cs are using their artistic talents to showcase Black beauty, reimagine the mainstream, and fundraise for change.
Lillian Perlmutter SC ’21 examines the origin of the word “chaotic” and the significance of its frequent use in Claremont queer dating circles. “For some, to be chaotic, to attract and emit unwieldy intensity — is a magnetic, magical quality, like being the human equivalent of a third tequila shot,” she writes.
Food columnist Stephanie Du SC ’21 dives into the world of quarantine food trends, and why they’re actually more useful than they might appear.