While on campus, we noticed something different about the Oldenburg Sculpture.A safety pin has been added by art student Jeremy Jirsa."I thought it would be a good opportunity to use the safety pin as a representation to bring our city together," said Jirsa, Penn student.(source)
There is a historical precedent at least older Dutch and Norwegians will recognise.
the "Europeanization" of our universities...? (Similarly, the alt-right is an import...)
Hey, hyphen: -Ndash: -Mdash: -- The post editor substitute dashes.
(Of course, these are the same people who are always pissed..
You mean like the ones that were pissed for eight years with Obama.... undefined
Quote from: midnight raccoon on 2016-11-16, 18:44:55You mean like the ones that were pissed for eight years with Obama.... undefined You mean Osama O'bama my Muslim-Irish president?
Now we get crybaby Republicans all upset because Dems are using their first amendment rights on Trump.
"Rather they are educational institutions optimised -- not for profit like in the US, given that they are public, but -- for maximum throughput. Get the most students their business-friendly education fastest with the least amount of fuss."I'm sure you don't make things up, so where did you get this information from, King Fortinbras of Norway.
My book exposed a grubby secret of American higher education: that the rich buy their under-achieving children's way into elite universities with massive, tax-deductible donations. It reported that New Jersey real estate developer Charles Kushner had pledged $2.5 million to Harvard University in 1998, not long before his son Jared was admitted to the prestigious Ivy League school. At the time, Harvard accepted about one of every nine applicants. (Nowadays, it only takes one out of twenty.)I also quoted administrators at Jared's high school, who described him as a less than stellar student and expressed dismay at Harvard's decision."There was no way anybody in the administrative office of the school thought he would on the merits get into Harvard," a former official at The Frisch School in Paramus, New Jersey, told me. "His GPA did not warrant it, his SAT scores did not warrant it. We thought for sure, there was no way this was going to happen. Then, lo and behold, Jared was accepted. It was a little bit disappointing because there were at the time other kids we thought should really get in on the merits, and they did not.
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