Political activism comes in many different forms. It can be violent, gentle or even a bit bizarre. However, activism in the climate space has taken on a new form as of late, with advocates protesting the lack of action on the subject of climate change by defacing historical art pieces.
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This year, fear has become the defining marker that unites us as students at the University of Arizona. Violence on our campus is no longer something that is senseless, but expected — we are horrified but not surprised by the outpouring of shootings, harassment, threats and racial targeting. This type of experience was not one we imagined having when sending an application to this university, nor was it what was expected by faculty when they came to teach in a place revered for its sense of community — community, it seems, that is only important to the UA on paper.
To help you make informed decisions while voting in the Arizona midterm election, the Daily Wildcat broke down the 10 propositions on the ballot this year.
I had not expected to encounter incredible violence on a Tuesday afternoon. That day, September 20, had been like all the rest: until it was not. The Daily Wildcat had published an opinions piece about a young TikToker. The story was unfavorable but honest, with the reporter diligently noting each and every questionable, if not outright queasy, comment from a social media personality regarding his platform, his followers and the plight of “the Alpha male.”
A crowd of tattooed millennials, Generation Zers and a sparse handful of boomers surrounded the stage at Hotel Congress on Tuesday, Oct. 4 to listen to the sounds of the Viagra Boys and their openers, Shame and Kills Birds. While the headlining act was the band Viagra Boys, one of their openers, Shame, a post-punk band from South London, held their own in front of a crowd waiting for a spectacle: one that Shame full-heartedly delivered.
With the days narrowing before the Nov. 8 general election, many Arizona residents will soon decide who to vote in as the next leader of their state as governor: Democrat Katie Hobbs or Republican Kari Lake.
With school in full swing, you may have started to get some (or many) emails from ZonaZoo. The more athletically inclined among us might have already had their sports tickets booked, face paint ready and jerseys hanging clean in the closet.
Starting college can be tough. There are a whole host of worries that accompany the experience, and one of the worst offenders is the question of "What will happen?"
At the southern end of Arizona sits a gem of the Wild West. Tucson is known for its sweeping desert vistas, rocky mountain ranges and diverse food scene (hello, Gastronomy capital of America). There is so much to love about this city with endless sunshine.
Today, the Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade, the landmark case that in 1973 allowed women of this country the right to an abortion. Now, as the nation is at war with reproductive health, we are left wondering: "what does this mean for me?"
In the wake of the horrific school shooting at Robb Elementary School in Uvalde, Texas, the nation is reeling again. The attack in Uvalde marked the 27th school shooting in 2022, but it’s one of over 200 mass shootings this year. That’s a striking number for any nation, but it’s an all too familiar number for Americans.
June 23 will henceforth be a day of mourning for vaping fans. The Food and Drug Administration banned Juul from selling its infamous vape pen as well as four types of Juul pods containing nicotine amounts varying from 3% to 5%. The move is an exceptionally harsh one for Juul and its parent company Altria, the tobacco giant that sunk $12.8 billion into the e-cigarette company in 2018.