The novel coronavirus outbreak in China has caught the attention of billions of people worldwide. Hospitals in Hubei are overwhelmed with the flood of patients, and labs across China are working around the clock to test patients for the virus. In these difficult times, how can we utilize the power of science to estimate the potential scale of this outbreak? To find our answer, we must look beyond China.
NYU Shanghai has always been an inclusive, respectful, and open community for members of LGBTQ+. However, outside of this campus, there may be a parallel life for Chinese nationals like me, who experience long-time silence, misinterpretation, and anxiety.
As such, the majority of students at NYUSH (with the exception of those who live in the Pusan dorms) are currently living in one of two residences: JinQiao or JinYang; both of which are less than a 5-minute walk apart from each other.
After all, it wouldn’t do to have a gallery space in the first place if it isn’t going to be used. The formal exhibition, and its intended themes, are all an outward representation of the school itself: our avid patronage of the arts and the environmentalist values we endorse.
Why do the left-behind children still seem to be helpless? Why is the education gap between urban and rural areas still being enlarged? Why is it that the number of students coming from rural areas is continuously decreasing in the leading universities in China? Why does it seem that the left-behind children are still repeating their parent’s fate?