Here at HQ we're up to all kinds of mischief: fund-raising, creating policies, refining the editing process, preparing for the next academic year, and generally entrenching ourselves and solidifying the identity of the paper. Partly because of all of this, and partly because it's harder
I want to elaborate some on a point I made to introduce my editorial: that there is no general cultural awareness, in intellectual circles or in the media, of the incredible technological advancement going on. I'm thinking specifically of the computer industry.
Because of my day
My roommates drove to Boston last night to see a preview screening of Serenity, the movie based on Joss Whedon's TV series Firefly.
Here at The Undercurrent HQ, we guard our Firefly DVDs with an unholy zeal. If you haven't heard of it, it's a plotty,
Despite fierce competition with finals, over 9,500 copies of issue 2 of TU are shipping to twelve cities across eleven states. It will be distributed at University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Tufts University, New York University, Sarah Lawrence College, St. John's College, the University of
Every week there are technological breakthroughs and innovations in crucial fields of production, such as computers and medicine. But you'd never know it reading the headlines of most major news outlets. Even where productiveness is covered to some extent, for example, in technology news, new
Dan Norton writes in:
The application deadline for admission to the 2005-06 academic year at the Objectivist Academic Center, a department of the Ayn Rand Institute, is April 18, 2005. Please visit aynrand.org/academic for more information about the OAC. The application form is available at: aynrand.org/education_academic_uapp.
In February I was contacted by a few students who wanted to put together an Objectivist publication aimed at college students. 2 months, 15 pounds of coffee, 3 hours of sleep, and 4 bottles of Macallan later, we produced the first issue.
8,000 copies of issue