- Ordering books before the semester begins: We better fucking use these books...
- After the semester begins: Do this reading? I don't fucking think so!
- In third grade: Learn cursive, you will use it for the rest of your life
- Middle School: Write in cursive if you want, but make sure it's readable
- High School: Please don't write in cursive
- College: If you do not type it I will not grade your paper
Justin Combs worked hard in high school to improve his football game and earn a 3.75 GPA . He recently received a $54,000 merit-based scholarship to UCLA, where he’ll play football.
In April, Forbes named Justin Combs’ dad, Sean “P. Diddy” Combs, the wealthiest artist in hip-hop. Some say the family should return Justin’s scholarship, arguing that Combs should pay for his son’s education and taxpayer money should go to students with greater financial need. Other say Justin Combs earned the scholarship through his grades and athletic ability, and deserves to keep it.
What do you think? Should the Combs family keep, return or donate the money? Should students with wealthy parents have access to merit-based scholarships and financial aid? via @CNN_Blogs
Just click a few drop-down menus and you’re half way to your thesis! Here’s a few I wrote:
- The epistemology of history as such carries with it the invention of exchange value.
- The (re)formation of praxis opens a space for the authentication of linguistic transparency.
- The eroticization of post-capitalist hegemony is, and yet is not, the engendering of the nation-state.
The reification of normative values replays—in parodic form—the ideology of print culture.
Whoa. The MLA has officially devised a standard format to cite tweets in an academic paper. Sign of the times.
My MLA nerdiness is definitely showing here.
Heck, if I had a student that clearly didn’t try, I’d do it.