By Sadat Ahmed, Xueming Li, Daniel Chang, Matthew Huang
Activist and author Alex Gino (’95) was invited to speak to English teacher Annie Thoms’s Writing to Make Change classes on genderqueer advocacy. Both Gino and the audience members reflect on the importance of LGBTQ+ activism, progress made in this area, and room for further change.
Issue 5, Volume 113
By Daniel Chang, Xueming Li, Sadat Ahmed, Matthew Huang
By Mary Lee, Vincent Wang
Robert Sandler and his students attend the Gilder Lehrman 2022 National History Teacher of the Year award ceremony held by the Harvard Club.
By Erica Chen, Ryan Peng
A traumatized fork confides in its diary about Stuy kids dismembering all of its friends.
By Astrid Harrington
In today’s climate, single-sex schools are obsolete, and co-ed schools should be the only form of education.
By Soham Mukherjee
Paolo Maldini dominated the left flank of the field, and his defensive shielding was vital to his team’s backline, allowing him to establish himself as arguably the greatest left-back of all time.
By Emma Kwan, Keira Goggin
Stuyvesant’s varsity football team has significantly improved this past season and is an excellent example of the dedication of Stuyvesant students.
Arts and Entertainment
By Sofia Hernandez
A review of Noah Kahan’s new album, Stick Season, and the Northeastern influence within it.
By The Editorial Board
Addressing the importance of communication and transparency from the administration regarding safety protocols and threats to the Stuyvesant body’s safety.
By Eleanor Leung, Lianne Ohayon
12:00 a.m. has never been this controversial.
By Sayeb Khan, Frederik Schutz
Recent events have shined a spotlight on Manchester United’s problems with their star, Cristiano Ronaldo, stemming from both professional and personal issues.
By Gabriella Hoefner
Kermit the Frog goes on a downward spiral after a breakup with Miss Piggy.
By Charlotte Peterson
The College Board is a corporation with a monopoly on standardized testing and should be viewed as such, rather than a charity or a non-profit providing students with opportunities.
By Seth Fenton
Gene editing is now a fundamental and growing part of our medical agricultural industries.
By Ty Anant
Clear in their recent games and proven by their record, the Stuyvesant Cobras are a formidable team, and they will do their best to turn that reputation into another banner.
By Roxy Perazzo
“It’s all happening” at the new musical adaption of “Almost Famous” on Broadway.
By Michelle Huang
A hunter looking for his Thanksgiving turkey finds an unwelcome surprise.
By Freda Dong, Ryan Peng
Students receive their marking period one report cards, only to find something horribly wrong with their grades!
By Munem Tajwar
Black Adam attempts to be the saving grace of DC’s cinematic universe, but falls short of the finish line.
By Frances Schwarz
With the presence of personality tests in daily life and even in the workplace, it may be surprising that the Big Five model is yet to catch on.
By Elaine Wong, Rorie Taylor
The planning and background of the STC Matilda performance.
By Khush Wadhwa, Aditya Anand, Pulindu Weerasekara, Sarah Huynh
Stuyvesant’s first Diwali celebration featured authentic South Asian food and had successful turnout.
By Amaryllis Sun
Street harassment affects a substantial percentage of women and is only increasing, yet not enough action is being taken to address the problem.
By Muhib Muhib
Stuyvesant mandates commutes by biking to school, resulting in a mixed response and the eventual abolition of sleep and time for staff and students.
By John Jay Wang
Though the exit in the quarterfinal in an extremely close match was devastating, the deep playoff run from the Lady Lobsters this season has shown all their capabilities as a team.
This year saw another enormous volume of Freshman Caucus tickets, with 16 pairs running for the position. The Spectator has chosen to endorse two of these tickets.
By Subaah Syed
Daydreaming is an activity that nearly everyone partakes in, but when it is taken too far as a way to escape reality, it can lead to hurting aspects of our real lives.
By Kostantina Tsahalis
The history of pop punk and why the word “punk” isn’t an accurate description of the genre.
By Gabriel Gutierrez
By Ava Quarles
Brittney Griner’s appeal was denied, upholding her nine-year sentence in a Russian penal colony.
By Luca Adeishvili
Despite setbacks in song length and writing quality, King Gizzard manages to offer a delectable, multifaceted musical experience through its three October releases.
By Soobin Choi
Looking at both sides, from student to teacher, of learning the hard history of slavery: to what extent is too much too much?
By Duncan Park
We need to realize that no one is perfect, and the thing that makes us all beautiful is our uniqueness, whether that is in appearance or personality.
Stuyvesant’s administration has decided to introduce Bring Your Pet to School Day, but they weren’t ready for the mayhem it would create…
By The Features Department
Stuyvesant’s takes on spirit week.
By Niamh Werner
Halloween may be over, but the mystery of Principal Yu has only just begun.
By Kaeden Ruparel
The NHL released its first ever diversity report, and the findings revealed how little progress has been made and how much work the NHL has ahead of it.
By The Arts & Entertainment Department
By Khandaker Mushfikuzzaman
A personal reflection on Islam and fate.
By Dalia Levanon
Uncovering the realities of Stuyvesant’s hidden student body.
By Yashna Patel, Frederik Schutz
Meet Jacob Guo, senior and Stuyvesant boys’ varsity fencing co-captain.
By Alexander Hinchliffe
Goblincore is an aesthetic based on the wilder aspects of nature, ingrained in the nonbinary community with ties to Cottagecore.
By Uma Sukhu
Analyzing movie with accurate calculations
By Virgenya Zhu
Content warnings are becoming more and more of a standard in society. We must integrate them into books as well.
By Zoe Buff, Christina Pan
A review of Stuyvesant Theater Community’s (STC) fall musical Matilda, a revoltingly entertaining take on the Roald Dahl classic.
By Fiona 'Eve' Lin
An insight on why the world’s favorite waterfowl is wreaking havoc on the world.
By Karina Gupta
Jealousy and envy, often thought of as “ugly” emotions, can actually be traced back to the psychology of early humans, where they were crucial to survival. The extensive psychology of these complex emotions still hold very much true today.
Improving bike storage at Stuyvesant would encourage the use of biking to school and reduce congestion and pollution.
The 1975 have returned with one of their best albums yet, as they flaunt great musical growth but also preserve the genre-defying identity that has garnered their dedicated following.