Diversity without conflict?

The Campus on a Hill

Ismael Farooqui

The value of diversity on our campus can be described as a civil state of conflict among different groups of people. If we don’t recognize this delicate balance holding our campus up, we may allow the collapse of the very diversity we cherish.
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Our generation can become part of the solution

NATIONAL ISSUES: Recent national and local protests are a sign that our generation will no longer allow racism and discrimination to play a role in our society.

This week, we witnessed the uproar spreading across the United States in response to the St. Louis County grand jury’s decision not to indict Darren Wilson in the death of Michael Brown. We firmly stand with the protestors against the injustice this decision reflects. Since the Civil Rights Movement, this
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Freedom and its limits

This fall, the campus celebrates the achievements of the 1964 student movement that made Berkeley famous for extending the First Amendment’s definition of free speech to the University of California.
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ElizabethKlingen

Not on the same page

Those were my thoughts upon reading Chancellor Nicholas Dirks’ message of Sept. 5. It came late on a Friday afternoon — one of those irritating, one-way messages that signs off in bold, “Please do not reply to this message,” thus clothing an imperative — “do not reply” — in the language of civility: “please.”
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