REED: The ethical investor?
On Feb. 22, the CCIR held its annual meeting with the ACIR. The CCIR did not make any decisions at the meeting, and instructed the ACIR to refrain from sending any letters requesting that companies disclose emissions at that time.
HARRISON: Flight 370 and the media
We are blessed to live in a country in which news is privatized and wrested from government oversight, but with this blessing comes immense responsibility.
ROSENBAUM: Why cancel my class?
One of the primary missions of the faculty is teaching in Yale College. We should not be cutting important undergraduate courses that underlie this mission.
ARIAS: Mental health under the elms
Given the recent outcry regarding the current state of mental health services at Yale, it may surprise many to learn that Yale’s mental health department was once considered exemplary.
KOSOVSKY: Fix Mental Health’s online system
While the Yale community continues to struggle with campus attitudes toward mental illness, the administration has decided that mental health information doesn’t deserve much protection in Yale Health’s new electronic information system, Epic.
MILLER: Push reform through
I am confident that the leave policy can be amended in ways that are positive for both the students and the administration.
SLEEPER: Schell’s legacy
Although I know that he didn’t think of himself this way, the writer Jonathan Schell, who taught courses at Yale on non-violence and nuclear arms through 2012 and who died Tuesday night, at 70, of cancer, in his home in Brooklyn, was a luminous, noble bearer of an American civic-republican tradition that is inherently cosmopolitan and embracing.
WASSERMAN: A letter from Kiev
But as it did in the past few months, Maidan again offers the possibility of saving Ukraine. The true struggle of Ukrainians — past, present and future — is the task of creating a national myth, a history that binds together people into a nation.
MORRIS: To be tapped, or not to be tapped
The too often unspoken secret of secret societies is that they make some of us feel wanted, special and worthy precisely because they make others of us, even if only momentarily, feel unwanted, anxious and lame.
BECK: Mobilize for juvenile justice reform
As college students, we claim a special familiarity with what it means to be a juvenile, which puts us in an important position as advocates for juvenile justice reform.