More in This Issue


Hundreds of thousands attended the Women’s March on Washington, among them Barnard students, who boarded sponsored buses early in the morning to march in D.C. Through the masses and the chants, this group of Barnard students becomes part of a nationwide phenomenon.


Americans raised abroad have an ambiguous experience when they attend Columbia and Barnard. Caught in between, these "international Americans" experience a culture that is at once familiar and strange.


Having fled turmoil in their homelands, many refugees are plagued by hopelessness in their new environments. Karavan—a platform on which refugees exchange services—seeks to combat this sense of anguish. Philipp Steinmann profiles this online stage on which humans connect and addresses a very pressing issue: the refugee crisis.


I grew up not having to march. I was privileged enough to have my understanding of marches be purely academic and historic.