A sign sits outside of Stoneleigh’s newly opened gates, welcoming visitors into the property. This sign reads “preserved forever…”, and yet, Lower Merion school district is attempting to redefine forever.
In the United States, it seems as though more and more individuals previously considered critical in the formation of our nation are having their achievements nullified or their names erased, all because of their flaws and the imprint society of the time had on them.
Our world should be powered exclusively by Uranium, Plutonium, and Thorium Fission Energy.
The Radnor Township School district is entrusted with the lives Radnor students and it is a dereliction of their responsibility to the safety of these children to merely wait complacently for some fix-all piece of legislation to magically solve the problems which now ail American society.
Unified by a mission for change, Radnor High School students will gather from 10 am to 10:17 am to spend 17 minutes mourning the loss of 17 lives. The purpose of this walk-out is to show the unification of the youth of America, not only reflecting on the loss of other students, but also making a public stand against the school shootings and lack of gun regulation.
In another installment of Letters from Texas, our out-of-state correspondent, Jacob Hendon, contrasts the current youth perception of current events with his grandparent’s teenage years, “My grandparents weren’t constantly blasted with information. They did not sleep a foot away from a phone that relayed some of the most terrifying news to them.”
Ben Chanenson and Nick Camposano
This article is part of the Radnorite’s series on the mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, and the movement it has inspired.
A review/op-ed on why men’s rights issues are just as important as women’s, yet aren’t taken as seriously.
I walked into a store one October day, feeling the fall spirit as I sipped my pumpkin spice latte, and in the “seasonal” aisle that day were, you guessed it, fat Santas, reindeer, evergreen trees, and colorful lights.
Most devout Christians will probably tell you that Christmas celebrates the birth of Jesus Christ, the Son of God. For much of the population, however, Christmas is not a particularly religious affair.