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.
Ryan Movsowitz investigates whether there is only one truth in society. He comments on truth in society from the Greco-Roman era to the 21th century.
Anne Griffin reviews the newest movie in the Harry Potter franchise, Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald. While the original films and books set the bar high, true fans such as Griffin can find a nostalgic experience through watching this film.
The 2018 Radnor Boys Soccer team will undoubtedly go down in Radnor sports history.
Ben Chanenson laments the administration’s handling of yesterday’s early dismissal.
Anya Chan reflects on the career of Fred Rogers and the documentary about him, “Won’t You Be My Neighbor.” She discusses the courage he displayed to talk with children about pressing issues, ones that are typically reserved for adult conversations and examines the influence his positive outlook can have on today’s society.
For Veterans Day, Sylvain Falquet calls attention to the Radnor alum who served in World War I. He talks in particular about the stories of two veterans Wack and Cornacchio: “Stories like these bring the lives of our veterans from 100 years ago a little closer to our own.”