Should the United States government (federally or through states and territories) restrict (totally or partially) a woman’s right to an abortion? This article is the second round in a debate series on the topic of abortion by authors Deion Kathawa and Andrew Beddow. Read the original arguments here. Deontology is more in Keeping with a Regime of Illegal—not […]
After Trump’s victory shocked liberals across the country, college students took to the streets and parks of their communities to vent their rage. At the University of Michigan, students gathered on the Diag, the heart of the main campus, to protest on Wednesday evening.
Following the controversy and speculation, guest writer Ben Weil dives into Kanye West’s latest work: The Life of Pablo. “Name one genius who ain’t crazy,” Kanye raps on The Life of Pablo, his newest album that definitively proves that he is both of these things. The line stands as an excuse for all the controversial […]
Support for “democratic socialism” is growing on campuses across the country. With so many students caught up in Bernie fever, this seems like an appropriate time to bring some diversity to the conversation—some intellectual diversity.
Our Politics Editor Deion Kathawa and Campus Editor Erin Dunne debate drug policy. Deion believes that drugs should be illegal, while Erin believes they should all be legal. “The solution to racist drug policing is not to throw out the baby with the bath water, it is to fix the racist system.” – Deion Kathawa […]
The Michigan Review offers ground coverage on campus of the Republican and Democratic primaries on Tuesday March 9th. Learn whom your peers are voting for and why they’re all wrong.
Five days away from Milo Yiannopoulos’ visit to the University of Michigan to debate Julie Bindel on February 23rd, the Michigan Review takes to the Diag to ask students the famous poll question that got Milo (briefly) kicked off of Twitter.
If the new multicultural center truly is for all cultures on campus, then it is for all students to decide its necessity. If, however, the center is not for all cultures to share, then how can the University justify spending $10 million on an exclusionary institution? We must honestly ask ourselves whether we should abandon democracy to spend so much money on this new center.