By James Kang, Alice Zhu
English teacher Annie Thoms invited Congresswoman Grace Meng to talk about her experiences at Stuyvesant, why she became a Congresswoman, and what she currently is working on.
Issue 15, Volume 111
By Nada Hameed, Rebecca Bao, Vedaant Shah
Stuyvesant will be offering AP Art and Design for the first time.
By Eugene Yoo, Willow Denker, Elaine Huang, Kevin Chan
Biology teacher Marianne Prabhu was selected for the role of Interim Acting Assistant Principal, Teacher Development & Support and Data Systems Lead, a newly-established position at Stuyvesant.
By The News Department
With the school year coming to an end, students share their thoughts on their preferred scheduling for the 2021-2022 school year.
By Vincent Tan
Stories of former students and teachers beyond the classroom.
Arts and Entertainment
By Theo Kubovy-Weiss
The Strokes’ “Is This It” is one of a handful of rock masterpieces produced in the 21st century, one whose impact and staying power make it all the more impressive an album.
By Olivia Zheng
EEGs and brain scans have influenced euthanasia decisions in the past and may continue to do so with even more weight.
By Julian Duran
The foundation is certainly there for the Knicks to begin to chase their first title in about half a century.
By Sathirtha Mondal
The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention paused the use of the Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccine after reports of a rare blood clot but has since lifted the pause, insisting that the benefits of the vaccine outweigh the risks.
By The Arts & Entertainment Department
Songs to Drive Fast to
By Shafiul Haque
Though the new UEFA Champions League system allows more opportunities for top teams to play each other, it is further proof that UEFA’s focus is not on the players and managers, but rather on its profits.
By Aidan Fingeret, Yaqin Rahman
Grading the New York Team’s NFL Drafts.
By Max Schneider
We live in an age when celebrities have a huge platform, and they need to be responsible.
By Isabelle Lam
Computer science teacher Peter Brooks has plans to revive his Human Reasoning class.
By Sanjana Yasna
Tutored turds put up an infuriating virtual performance in front of my poor brother.
By Krish Gupta
A look at the unique stories of the three Stuyvesant High School students, Nat Militzok, Jack Molinas, and Charlie Scott, who went on to play in the NBA.
By Shivani Manimaran, Soobin Choi, Ava Fung
In the legendary, long-awaited Battle of the Boroughs, the question of the best borough will be answered once and for all.
By Aaron Visser
Amazon’s bloody animated comedy “Invincible” flourishes within the boundaries of the superhero genre.
By Kaeden Ruparel, Ava Quarles
Vaccines are cause for a lot of division among leagues; while there are proven health benefits and suggested consistency for leagues, athletes’ freedoms and beliefs must also be taken into consideration upon any mandate proposal.
By Lauren Chin, Sarah Diaz, Christina Wang, Ruiwen Tang, Aiden Ackerman
Faculty and students share insight on the effect of NX grades on students’ academic performance and the challenge and implications of unresolved NX grades from last spring.
By Mary Lee, Emma Chio, Mahir Hossain, Monica Lai, Zuzi Liu
The Stuyvesant Environmental Club hosted their second virtual Earth Day fair this year, focusing on the theme of Earth Appreciation.
By Morris Raskin, Karen Zhang
Philip Osborne Mott, who passed away on March 30, was not just a teacher to his students and colleagues, but also a friend who made an immeasurable impact on the Stuyvesant community.
By Erica Chen, Eshaal Ubaid
To an evening of unmatched talent! The Freshman Caucus has a few words on the performances at this year’s virtual talent show.
By Isabel Ching
Americans don’t see doctors as often as they should. Why not?
By Riona Anvekar
While most people find earworms—unwanted catchy tunes that repeat in your head—annoying, they can actually be positive signs of cognitive activity.
By Ava Quarles, Kaeden Ruparel
By Liana Wu
English teachers share their opinions and processes of adapting their classes to remote learning.
By Jenna Mackenroth
Beyond its usage in our everyday lives, handwriting has several implications for forensics, psychology, and neuroscience.
By Zifei Zhao
Rina Sawayama, a British-Japanese artist, represents Asian and queer communities through her genre-expanding music.
By Clara Shapiro
Smiting, Hacking, Eviscerating, and Destroying one person’s problem
By Erica Li
Though sometimes subtle, toxic positivity is a real issue in our current society that needs to be addressed, especially as the pandemic continues.
By Jacob Steinberg
Prominent conservatives are attempting to refocus the narrative of Derek Chauvin’s conviction toward allegations of mob justice.
By Taee Chi
The rapid pace of the 2021 NBA season has put a strain on players’ health, and with the regular season drawing to a close, it is critical that the 16 playoff-contending teams make smart decisions about resting their star players.
By Oliver Hollmann
Disney’s announced rollout of remakes may surprise and confuse.
By Nakib Abedin
Ramadan brings a challenge to Muslim athletes across all sports, and remarkably, many players have some of their most memorable performances while fasting from sunrise to sunset.
By Charlotte Peterson
Female CEOs are looked up to as feminist icons “sticking it to the patriarchy,” but they aren’t really empowering.
By The Editorial Board
By Adele Bois
A spotlight on the music-sharing app “Bopdrop”
By Aidan Look
Senior Olivier Pham, captain of the Stuyvesant boys’ indoor track team, discusses his experience with the Greyducks.
By Gavin McGinley
Despite the insanity of its source material, the new “Mortal Kombat” movie feels disappointingly tame and underwhelming, though it does have moments of fun.
By Anisha Singhal
The stigma around menstruation is feeding a cycle of silent oppression.
By Rania Zaki
To shift from exclusivity to inclusivity, improving the advancement, accessibility, and affordability of COVID-vaccines is necessary. To do so, discussing intellectual property rights is imperative.
By Ethan Lam
There is no chance of him rebelling against his human masters.
By Matt Melucci
The Super League would destroy what makes the Beautiful Game so beautiful.
By Sabrina Chen, Tashfia Noor, Zifei Zhao
With the pandemic, students have felt more isolated and lonely. How have they been able to cope with it, and are there solutions to this problem?
By Elio Torres
The health of our communities, longevity of our climate, and gravitas of future sustainable policy are all at stake when National Grid gets its way.
By Suah Chung, Nicole Liu
Netflix’s newest YA fantasy show “Shadow and Bone” adds an intriguing twist to the beloved books that it is adapted from.
By Clara Shapiro, Karen Zhang
During this pandemic, Asian Americans have been blamed, harassed, and attacked for the “Wuhan Flu.” Here is how Stuyvesant responds.
By Lauren Chin
If left unchecked, climate change will become the modern apocalypse; it’s up to us to stop this.