At Home in Little Village: Spare Time and After-Hours Advocacy for Young Professionals

Written by Joshua Moreno //  From location to actual tasks, there is nothing justice-inclined about my day job. On the eleventh floor, I can see young blondes on yachts the size of my apartment and towers ascend into clouds. My priorities are dictated by revenue and executives in London or vacationing in Cape Cod. I’m … Continue reading At Home in Little Village: Spare Time and After-Hours Advocacy for Young Professionals

“How to Kill a Skunk”: Mentorship and Transformation in the Inner City

Written by Gabe LePage //  Elijah Libbett never knew I was the one who messed with the skunk. I was taking a walk around my neighborhood in the Southeast side of Grand Rapids, resting my mind from studying for exams. As I was walking down the street, a man in front of me pointed at … Continue reading “How to Kill a Skunk”: Mentorship and Transformation in the Inner City

Seeing People: The Cry of Justice Screams “Worthy”

Written by Camilla Friend //  Under the beautiful mask of majestic mountains and quaint buildings lies the fragile and broken heart of the town of Stellenbosch. With one of the highest Gini coefficients (a statistical measurement of inequality) in South Africa, where the richest of the rich and the poorest of the poor live in close … Continue reading Seeing People: The Cry of Justice Screams “Worthy”

Economics Upside Down: A Conversation with Andrew Trump

A Conversation with Andrew Trump //  SC: Andrew, can you tell us about your journey and work in Cambodia, the Philippines, and Hawaii? Andrew:  I graduated with a degree in Economics from Wheaton [Wheaton College, IL], and, during my senior year, I spent six months in rural Cambodia interning for an organization that did agricultural … Continue reading Economics Upside Down: A Conversation with Andrew Trump