Essays, opinions and personal pieces
Annenberg students create a sports commentary show where everyone, regardless of sports knowledge or experience, has a seat at the table.
Diversity at the Emmys is up from last year but still not reflective of broader populations.
How to unravel the yoga industrial complex and cultivate a conscious practice.
elevASIAN, Annenberg Media’s first Asian American vertical, offers a space for students to share untold stories. We invite you share yours.
People at USC recall their experiences of kindness.
The Sept. 11 attack on the World Trade Center can never be forgotten, especially by the New Yorkers that witnessed it.
Outrage surrounding a presidential election, racial justice protests and voting, reminds us of the different versions of America that exist, and the version one side is fighting to keep.
Even with a new president, deep-seated problems persist.
Progress isn’t about tearing down — it’s about building up.
Our nation is in peril over racial injustice, equal rights for all and racist politicians. In 2021, we wonder how our nation became like this? But if we look into our nation's history, we see our nation has always been this way.
The failure to acknowledge and address the prevalent racism in American society is one of the greatest issues the country must face. But it doesn’t feel like America is ready to do so.
The Black Student Assembly criticizes the university's stance on Zionism and announces its support for Abeer Tijani and Palestinian students.
Instead of having a summer of joy and happiness with my family after graduating with a master’s degree from the University of Southern California, I had the most anxious summer of my life. I am among the 4.92 million Americans who contracted COVID-19 as of Aug. 7.
I saw John Lewis when I was sixteen. It was at the Los Angeles Times’ Festival of Books in the ever-so-grand Bovard auditorium on the USC UPC campus. Two things manifested in my mind that day. One: I wanted to go to USC. Two: John Lewis is a living legend and I was beyond lucky that I got to be within a quarter-of-a-mile of him.
These 12 essays reflect the pain, confusion, dismay and hopelessness that our current students and recent alums are experiencing in a world that is unfamiliar to us all — even those of us who were alive and woke during the turbulent ‘60s. Collectively, they’ve all put the evolution on blast.