Since the murder of George Floyd on May 25, protests have sparked around the country in retaliation to his death, and also in response to the injustices Black and brown people face every single day. People of color, activists and allies are done being complacent — no longer taking no for an answer to the question of change.
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According to CNN.com, the recent outbreak of the coronavirus has killed over 2,900 people. There have been around 85,000 diagnosed cases all over the world and the problem is serious enough that the University of Arizona has taken it into its hands to create new measures. In a recent email sent out on Feb. 27, the UA announced they would be banning any UA-associated travel to South Korea because of the virus.
Earlier this semester I had to take a yearly survey that the University of Arizona sends out to all students. I don’t remember exactly what the survey was for, but I do remember how surprised I was at the amount of options there was under the gender category. On most of the school-administered surveys I have taken there were three options: male, female and other, which sometimes included the ability to type in your own personal answer and sometimes didn’t.
After 18 months of construction, $84 million dollars for the village structure and another $53 million for the brand new recreation center, parking structure and other projects, the University of Arizona added the new Honors Village Residence Hall in fall 2019 about two blocks away from the main campus between North Park and Mountain Avenues, according to an article from tucson.com.
Recently I watched a video on YouTube from the channel Jubilee, and the title was, “Are Americans Obsessed with Race and Gender?” First of all, props to the creator of that title because it truly does catch the eye. Second, I believe it is an essential question to ask because of the new social advances in our society and poses the question: Are we taking it too far?
When I first told people I was going to be attending the University of Arizona for college, I got one out of three reactions. The first was, “How are you going to handle the heat?”, which was usually met with the fact that I grew up in Illinois and was sick of the cold weather. The second was, “That is so far away,” which I was already fully aware of. And lastly, the most common reaction, “UA is a big party school, can you handle that?”