Restrictions are Being Placed on Education in China, which may Concern Parents
Photo Credit: Synyan, CC BY 3.0 <https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0>, via Wikimedia Commons
By Michael Cleverly
The Chinese government made a law during the summer regulating after-school, off-school and online tutoring limiting when tutoring could take place. The government said the children were already doing more than they needed to and to help ease the work burden they would regulate tutoring to give students more time to relax. This regulation may relate to a recent ...
Recent Vaccine Mandates Raise Questions and Controversy Over Constitutional Rights
By Anna Harman
COVID-19 has impacted our lives for almost a year and a half. In recent months, vaccines for COVID-19 have been produced and have been recommended to citizens by many healthcare officials.
Now, the vaccines are beginning to be required for many schools, businesses, federal occupations, events, and the medical field. There are varying opinions on the many questions of whether the act of requiring the COVID-19 vaccines is threatening our constitutional rights.
Do schools, ...
Come for Leftovers: Local Restaurant Reviews
By Kristina Birt
As the semester has gone on, I’ve realized how much I’ve missed fresh breakfast food. While Chuck’s does have some options with the grill and breakfast bar, there is just something missing about the homey feeling of brunch. With the help from some of my friends, here are a few restaurant recommendations for breakfast or brunch food for a large brunch gathering, a one-on-one, or a date.
The Blueberry Cafe is in Bellbrook, thirty minutes ...
An Overview of President Joe Biden’s Term to Date
By Esther Fultz
According to Gallup poll results released Aug. 20, American opinions regarding President Joe Biden are very mixed. Following the withdrawal of troops from Afghanistan, 49% of Americans were in favor of Biden while 51% did not support him or were unsure on their stance.
Dr. Robert Clark, Assistant Professor of History, pointed to Biden’s recent decision to share nuclear technology with Australia as a positive aspect of Biden’s presidency. While the decision did come ...
The Afghanistan Dilemma
by Maggie Walker
The date Oct. 7, 2001, does not tend to ring many bells in our collective national memory. This unassuming date, however, marked the beginning of the war in Afghanistan. Recently the issue has bubbled to the top of headlines and grabbed national attention as America’s longest war has ended.
To understand context, the country of Afghanistan itself was at war before American involvement. Dr. Glen Duerr, Associate Professor of International Studies, said, “Afghanistan ...
Shedding Light On The Darkness
Editor’s Note: The names in this story have been changed to protect the anonymity of the innocent. The people in this story are in no way connected to Cedarville University.
Trigger Warning: This story contains content that may be disturbing to readers who have and have not experienced relationship abuse.
by Hannah Deane
Three weeks before Samantha was leaving for college she went on a walk in the woods with her fiancé, George. In the ground, among the tall pine trees, was a hole. ...
The Village Petaler
by Anna Grace Galkin
Though Jaklyn Cato has always exercised her creative side, she has recently delved into the world of flower arranging and is using her new floral business to enjoy the beauty of life’s transitions and establish family roots.
Jacklyn grew up in Xenia, Ohio and eventually enrolled at Cedarville University. Having a knack for the arts, especially painting and drawing, Jacklyn took a photography class from university photographer, Scott Huck, which she would put to good ...