Andrew Rosin lays out the administration’s newest plan to tackle vaping in Radnor High School: banning bathrooms. He walks us through all the possible outcomes and consequences of this strategic move.
In the first issue of the Radnorite’s newest column, the Cynically Sardonic and Sanguinely Serious Advice Columnist provides essential advice to make it through high school.
Every year on the third Saturday of December is National Wreaths Across America Day, an occasion when people gather at cemeteries across the country and world to lay wreaths on the graves of fallen servicemen/women.
As our football field frosts over at the conclusion of Radnor’s football season, Anne Griffin examines one of bands’ favorite cheers: The Tomahawk Chop Cheer (“Chop! Chop! Chop!). The piece scrutinizes the cheer’s history, Radnor’s appropriation, as well its impact on students and the Radnor community. Accompanied by student and faculty quotes, the article also sheds light on the opinions held many Native American tribes.
Will Dawson goes inside Lobby404, Radnor’s very own rap group. In the span of just one year, they have successfully made a name for themselves in the rap game. They’ve gone from a school sponsored open mic night to a paid gig in Philadelphia, from a GarageBand demo to a Spotify release.
Debby Armstrong remembers Stan Lee whose comic books and characters serve as both role models and entertainment to many generations. Sparking a graphic novel empire and multi-million dollar movie franchise, his Marvel Universe and techniques pushed the boundaries of books, cinema, and society.
In a pre-holiday review, Christopher Glanzmann goes through all of the modes of the game (Multiplayer, Zombies, Blackout, and Specialist HQ) for a more comprehensive explanation of Black Ops 4 and its positive and negative elements.
Ellie Rinehart and Leontine Dixon examine the habitual, yet tragic events that plague American citizens’ safety and security in today’s society. They discuss not only the Pittsburgh shooting, but more generally, gun culture in America.
Approximately 2 million high school athletes are injured each year. Jenna Spray writes about her experience with a sports injury and its devastating psychological effects.