The lengths to which the USC administration will go to avoid the consequences of its own negligence and moral apathy are unbelievable.

By now, most everyone in our USC community has taken notice of “Tent City” on Jefferson Boulevard that appeared with the start of the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books last Saturday.

Sexual assault on college campuses is an epidemic and remains a pervasive problem that affects a massive cross-section of our student body.

Vagrants, tramps and hobos — when it comes to labeling the over 52,000 people across Los Angeles County who lack access to stable housing, stigmatizing and dehumanizing rhetoric never fails to publicly manifest itself, whether in town halls or even in the halls of seats of power.

As a first-generation transfer student, I could not relate to the narratives of my colleagues who came from wealthy households.

What was one of the best times of my life, however, quickly turned to one of the worst — an experience that I share with hundreds of women who attended USC and saw former gynecologist George Tyndall at the Engemann Student Health Center.

The challenges posed by climate change and other environmental disruptions are already massive and are destined to grow in magnitude and intensity over the coming years.

Like our fellow students, we were drawn to USC because we wanted a university with a global outlook to call home.

Additional course requirements often increase the cost of education, but the GE program is in a league of its own.