Nnedi Okorafor’s novel Who Fears Death is a novel of magic and feminism in post-apocalyptic Africa. It is a novel that should be talked about in schools now more than ever with the “me too” movement and a strong push for feminism that is sweeping the nation. The novel has many examples of toxic masculinity such as rape, sexual mutilation of women and how only males can practice magic. However, it also shows how to fight against this oppression with bravery, love and hope.
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Fake news seems to be everywhere nowadays. We hear it from our professors, peers, the government and even mainstream media itself. With sources seeming to be unreliable, the truth seems to be falling between the cracks of memes and Kardashian scandals. Many start to ask if any news matters anymore. Should we follow it? Is the mainstream media ever valuable to the people anymore?
There are plenty of things you hear about college. From the freshman 15 to unspeakable regrets, you’re bound to have an experience that is unique to you.
Most college students are trying to network for internships, learning experience and jobs. However, networking is a skill everyone should have, even if you already have a steady job. Who knows what could happen? Connections can get you, a loved one or a friend a job in the future, or just help you make new business connections.
We hear the complaints from neighbors, colleagues, coworkers, family and friends — all airing the same grievances about how much they hate taxes, the government, this law or that new bill. They all chat about how dumb the president is or how bias Congress acts. As years pass, the more it seems that everyone in America hates the government.
Go back in time and think about the cartoons that were on the screens of 1970s children. Tom and Jerry, Bugs Bunny and Peanuts all come to mind. All these shows are timeless classics that have made generations laugh. Though newer cartoons may not have the charm of these classics, does that make them any less valuable?
A new semester begins, and for parents and students alike, expensive textbooks are an additional stressor. Educators sometimes demand students buy the newest copy, access codes or the copy they have written personally. Do we really need them, or is this a scam for professors to make money?
When people think of Nevada, they think of Las Vegas, gambling and adventure. But maybe you should start thinking of it as home to the lucrative business of selling body parts of the deceased. In Southern Nevada, there’s an entire practice known as "body brokers." According to a Reuters report, such businesses place pamphlets in funeral homes, promising to pay for a free cremation if they donate their loved ones bodies to their organization to help alleviate funeral costs.
One of the main factors dictating elections all over the globe is the loss of current jobs. The thing many people think just isn’t true — illegal immigrants aren’t taking your jobs, your kids are.
We as a society recognize that hunger is a global issue. However, what we often fail to recognize is it is also a national problem. That’s right, people are starving here in the U.S. In fact, a recent study claims that 41 million people struggle to feed themselves in the U.S. and out of those, 13 million are children. In 2015 it found that 4 million senior citizens struggled to find food. As one of the most, and arguably the most, influential and industrial world power it is unforgivable that so many go to bed hungry when their is more than enough food. This is all coming from Feeding America.
Who hasn't felt the pressure of the social media take over and the pressure for the perfect picture? Always earning more likes the less dressed one is. However, you ever look at your account and wonder if it's really you?
In a somewhat-hidden corridor in Scott Quad, there's a place many people fear going to: the Ohio University Police Department offices.