QASIM: Riding on the roadway

April 23, 2015
These beautiful, goofy, silly, loving moments have defined my four years here.

QASIM: Transforming tap

April 9, 2015
It is difficult to know exactly how to respond to the email sent by Danny Avraham ’15 to the undergraduate student body yesterday.

QASIM: The end of things

March 26, 2015
I find attempts to mark moments in time supremely frustrating.
opinion - Laurie Wang - Contributing Illustrator

QASIM: Let it snow

February 26, 2015
We should reconsider our knee-jerk reaction to New Haven winters.
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QASIM: Say ‘I love you’

February 12, 2015
One winter day my sophomore year, a senior on the track team drove me back to campus from practice. As I got out of the car and my friend was about to drive off, he called out the window, “See you later, man. I love you.” Without really thinking I replied, “Yeah, I love you too.”

QASIM: The contours of liberalism

January 29, 2015
I rarely hear any distinctions made between the various progressive philosophies held on this campus.

QASIM: The value of amateurism

January 15, 2015
For many schools, sports are no longer an end in themselves but rather a tool for money.

QASIM: The virtue of sacrifice

November 12, 2014
Now, in our senior year, my friends and I are stepping away from the things we cared so much about.

QASIM: Controversy revisited

October 29, 2014
Meaningful intellectual discourse can only take place in a space of trust. We are only willing to open ourselves up to other ideas or present our own when we feel we will be respected throughout.

QASIM: Let’s show up

October 8, 2014
When we show up for one another, we cultivate a University-wide sense of spirit.

QASIM: We’re not selling out

September 24, 2014
I think the reason so many of us feel vaguely uncomfortable with taking a job in consulting or finance, and why some choose to publicly decry it, is the sense that in doing so we are selling out.

QASIM: Catchphrase criticisms

September 12, 2014
Introspection is an admirable endeavor, but at Yale introspection has become strangely standardized.