By Leah Ogden
Released on September 14th, Jungle’s “For Ever” shows off a fresh twist on not only Hi-Fi funk, but their own personal sound. This was their first release since their self-titled debut in 2014, but they have yet another in the works. Emerging in 2013, Jungle was founded by two childhood friends known as J and T. Placing great value on the artistic presentation of their image, they eventually became a 7-piece band with a gnarly reputation for their live performances.
Continue reading “Jungle’s “For Ever” album sent me to disco purgatory” →
By David Burgess
Two legendary aircraft are famous after the MacRobertson Air Race in 1934. Both are still operational, have a history, and are airworthy.
In the MacRobertson Air Race in 1934, a twin engine propliner operated by KLM called Uiver, which was a Douglas DC-2, placed second, while another aircraft, a DH-88 Comet called Grosvenor House placed first. Uiver is one of the only 2 surviving DC-2 aircraft, as well as Grosvenor House, with Black Magic being restored. Uiver can still be seen and flown in Aviodrome in The Netherlands, while Grosvenor House, which has been restored, can be seen at Old Warden in the United Kingdom.
Continue reading “Decades old vintage planes: Douglas DC-2 and DH-88 Comet” →
Two semesters, three newspapers, and 27 articles later, my time as editor-in-chief of The Pulse has come to a close. My journey hasn’t always been easy, but meaningful endeavors are never easy. Continue reading “A letter from The Pulse’s departing editor-in-chief” →
By Caitlyn Freeman
Photo by Joe Raedle/Getty Images
It’s like we’re in the 1950s and 1960s all over again. Then, you didn’t know who was a communist, the same way you don’t know who a shooter in a crowded mall could be. This paranoia is being relived. Kids all over the country fear going to school each day, because today could be “the day,” sitting in classrooms and planning an escape route in the event that someone opens fire on campus. Parents are forced to have “in the event of a shooter” talks with their kindergartners. This is the new “normal.” Continue reading “Shootings, paranoia, fear: is this the new ‘normal’?” →
By Yasemina Dayi
Over the past week, the news of Virgil Abloh’s new appointment as Louis Vuitton’s Menswear Artistic Director broke the internet. This is monumental news, not just for Virgil Abloh’s professional career, but for Louis Vuitton’s new leap into streetwear designs and the fashion world as we know it. The new position for Virgil, who is replacing the infamous Mr. Kim Jones, is no surprise to anyone in the fashion community, and is regarded as well deserved. Continue reading “Virgil Abloh, here to save the day for Louis Vuitton” →
By Tamoor Hamid
From nanobots to microcomputers, March was an awesome month filled with news ranging from the weird to the controversial. Continue reading “WildcatTechRoundup: microcomputers, nanobots, Facebook scandals” →
By Aidan McGaughey and Tamoor Hamid
February’s tech news largely centered around historic moments in space. From 4G LTE on the Moon to a space-traveling sports car, here’s an overview of last month’s most noteworthy tech stories. Continue reading “WildcatTechRoundup: all the tech news you should be reading from around the internet” →
By Laura Bonnington
Have you ever posted a picture on Instagram to help improve your outer image? A poll on the Pulse’s Twitter showed that 75% of voters answered yes. I love social media; don’t get me wrong, but recently I’ve felt trapped in this endless monotonous cycle of switching between apps. Continue reading “The problem with Instagram” →
By Tay Cheema
We are currently faced with numerous political issues spread throughout the world. These prominent controversies and problems are scattered all throughout social media platforms, where people not only see these issues, they discuss them and even argue them.
Continue reading “Social media offers a new way to navigate the political landscape” →
By Davey Burgess
Very few schools have coding classes. In fact, according to Code.org, only 40% of schools teach coding—and Arundel High School is one of those schools.
Continue reading “Why Arundel is lucky to have coding classes” →