Angel answers the question…
“I keep thinking about how my friends and I might drift apart when we go off to university. It kind of scares me. What do I do?” Continue reading Ask Angel – Friendship Farewells Pt. 2
By Ana Downes
“The Glass Castle”, originally published in 2005, is a deeply moving and poignant memoir about the life of American author and journalist Jeannette Walls. It is one of my top-three favourite books of all time. Beginning with Jeannette’s earliest memory from when she caught herself on fire while boiling hotdogs alone at 3-years old, to one of her recounting the story of seeing her mother scavenging through a dumpster in New York City, “The Glass Castle” is a tale of a broken childhood and fractured family with a message of hope, ambition, love, self-sufficiency and forgiveness. Continue reading Book Review: The Glass Castle by Jeannette Walls
By Christina Dinh
Scrolling through Instagram, looking through my friend’s stories, seeing post after post about the rise of hate crimes against Asian communities in Canada and the United States. Throughout the pandemic, I would see the occasional post regarding the increase in xenophobia and hatred towards Asian people. It felt strange seeing the amount of people now caring about the issue and raising awareness. Ultimately because I never felt like people cared at all.
Continue reading Acknowledging Asian Hate
By Kasie Tran
Superman and Lois is a new 2021-2022 tv series. Despite being from Krypton, Superman is certainly no stranger to this world! There are over 50 movies and tv shows that portray this classic and timeless superhero. So, what makes the new tv series Superman and Lois different from all the other movies and tv shows that have already told their story? Continue reading Review: Superman and Lois
By Natasha Kangrga
At sixteen years old, Assane Diop loses his father to an unjust accusation. Now he has one thing left of him: the novel Arsène Lupin, Gentleman Burglar.
25 years later, gentleman thief Assane Diop prowls the streets of Paris committing elegant crimes using this novel as inspiration to avenge his dead father.
Lupin is a Netflix Original French adventure/thriller series. It is loosely based on the french novel series Arsène Lupin, Gentleman Burglar by Maurice Leblanc. I will be reviewing part one as part two is due to be released this summer. Continue reading Lupin: Steal Some Time to Watch This Crime!
By Lauren Olszaniecki
Richview’s 30-year-old science labs have got to go. More specifically, the stools, lamented by students of all ages, genders and sizes. Even teachers agree that the science labs’ stools are one of the worst parts of teaching. I’ve learned that a significant part of the science department’s limited budget is spent on getting new stools to replace broken ones.
By Benny Streeter
Since 1930, the Oscars have been held with the purpose of judging the quality and merit of film. The Oscars are seen as the most prestigious award in the film world, and yet, the academy that judges the films have shown themselves to be incompetent and unfit for the job. Continue reading And The Oscar Goes To
We asked some of our readers to tell us what they are most excited to do once the pandemic ends. Here is what they said: Continue reading Tell Us What You Are Most Excited To Do When The Pandemic Ends
By Mona Urata
This year in light of the pandemic BHED+ presented their annual assembly virtually through teachers connecting to Zoom to watch the video presentation. The assembly, though different from previous years, was just as meaningful and wonderfully done. Continue reading Richview’s Black History Assembly: It’s a Movement Not a Trend
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