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Campus community honors Leelah Alcorn
Students lend a hand at MLK Day of Service
Hamilton students selected to attend Clinton Global Initiative University
Professor emeritus Donald Potter dies at age 91

The underestimated value of political correctness

Journalists have always faced difficult ethical questions about what to publish and how, and in light of the attack on Charlie Hebdo as a result of their editorial decisions, these conversations about presentation seem pressing. In the densely entangled layers of questions that involve religious tolerance, the freedom of the press and western hegemony, the role of offense consistently appears as a core dispute. Whether or not you are going to offend someone is an answered question – you probably will, but whether or not that offense should be enough to stop you from publishing or speaking requires more consideration. Writers should ask themselves first: what is accomplished through offense and second, is there another way to achieve the same end while minimizing the offense to others.




Charlie Hebdo, and why we are ultimately to blame
Naive oversimplification should not be intellectually permissible
January admits disadvantaged due to Hamilton policies

CLUB SPOTLIGHT: Global Health Organization
Senior Reflection -- Do Less: A Case Study in Procrastination
From Where I Sit: Hamilton’s International Perspectives




Countdown to the Academy Awards: Selma is an incendiary masterstroke
Theatre department is a-buzz with Spelling Bee sucess

High hopes for men’s and women’s T&F
Basketball teams remain confident near middle of conference play
Superbowl pick ‘em: Hawks vs. Pats
Swimming and Diving honors seniors vs. Union