A News article titled “Students arrested during New York climate protest” stated that Prof. Sabine von Mering did not attend the People’s Climate March in New York City when she, in fact, did. (Oct. 7, pg. 5)
The photograph on page 2 captioned as a Hiatt Career Center business program was actually a picture from the Break the Fast. (Oct. 7, pg. 2)
A Forum article titled “Evaluate differeing narratives in Israel-Palestine discourse” said that Shani Abromowitz is a member of the class of 2015 when she is actually in the class of 2014. (Oct. 7, pg. 12)
In the statistics box in the Sports section, Ashley Piccirillo-Horan’s ’17 name was misspelled. (Sept. 23, pg. 23)The Justice welcomes submissions for errors that warrant correction or clarification. Email email@example.com.
The University has narrowed down its search for a new Dean of Arts and Sciences to three candidates: Dorothy Hodgson, Jeffrey Shoulson and Lynn Stein. Each individual brings with them a wealth of experience and while this Board commends that, it is more important that the candidate chosen is one who can best meet the needs of students. One such way to do this is to place an equal emphasis on both the arts and the sciences.
The economic debate about automation centers around whether it supplements or replaces labor. In Europe, the automation of goods sector jobs is replacing labor, demonstrated by rising youth unemployment and resistance toward accepting migrant workers. Low labor mobility leaves current laborers at risk of being replaced by machines, reducing opportunities for young people and displaced migrants in Europe. Industries and governments benefit from the reduction in labor costs and increase in production efficiency yet refuse to remedy the residual effects, such as displaced workers and high youth unemployment.