The newest edition of The Undercurrent is now available to order, and will arrive on your doorstep in the beginning of October! Place your order by clicking here, or e-mail your name, address, and the number of copies you would like to email@example.com. The deadline to order is Monday, September 29th, so get yours today! The Undercurrent is sold at or below our cost to print and ship the papers.
Here are the prices for the Spring 2014 issue (including shipping and handling):
250 copies $30.00
500 copies $60.00
750 copies $90.00
1000 copies $125.00
1500 copies $150.00
Campus clubs are encouraged to purchase copies, but If you would like to hand out copies and cannot afford to do so, please let us know. We may be able to find a donor to sponsor your distribution efforts. Send your request by e-mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org. On the other hand, if you have no time to distribute, we would greatly appreciate a donation. We’ll gladly distribute to a college of your choosing, or select a deserving campus on your behalf.
This issue will cover the “checking your privilege” movement, and other hot topics such as the minimum wage, the war in Gaza, and the recent Hobby Lobby decision.
TU Print is a great way to bring pro-liberty ideas to your campus. We’ll help you locate distribution zones, and/or you can use the paper as a giveaway at meetings, tabling events, and speaking engagements.
Support your favorite Objectivist student organization and order today!
The Undercurrent is a magazine distributed at college campuses and communities across the country. We release a print edition once per semester, and in the interim, regularly post additional articles, blog entries, and campus media responses reports to our website.
The Undercurrent's cultural commentary is based on Ayn Rand's philosophy, Objectivism. Objectivism, which animates Ayn Rand's fiction, is a systematic philosophy of life. It holds that the universe is orderly and comprehensible, that man survives by reason, that his life and happiness comprise his highest moral purpose, and that he flourishes only in a society that protects his individual rights.
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