Emily Miller is an opinions editor for the Herald. Originally from Washington, DC, she followed her pre-destined path as a History and International Relations concentrator. At Brown, she is the founder and president of United Nations Association of the United States of America. Emily has interned for Hillary for America, the Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press and Google. She can be found working on papers with a split-screen on Gossip Girl, debating triple- concentrating and playing with her dogs.

Articles by Emily Miller (16)

Columns, Opinions

Miller ’19: I, not a robot, wrote this article

February 27, 2018 0 comments

Computer science has impacted almost every aspect of our world, linking individual minds in a searchable format.

Columns, Opinions

Miller ’19: Why we can’t call that treason

February 13, 2018 1 comment

On Feb. 5, 2018, President Donald Trump remarked to the Sheffer Corporation in Cincinnati that the Democrats’ failure to stand and applaud during his 2018 State of the Union address to Congress amounted to treason.

Columns, Opinions

Miller ’19: Gerrymandering – a political scapegoat

January 31, 2018 0 comments

According to an old saw, gerrymandering is the “root of all political evil” in the United States. Certainly, it has been a facet of majority rule since the Union was formed. But is it the fundamental corruption of an otherwise flawless system or a scapegoat for many other political ailments?

Columns, Opinions

Miller ’19: When politics are in (Teen) Vogue

April 11, 2017 0 comments

The bright magentas, canary yellows and cerulean blues that line the pages of Teen Vogue present a glossy tableau of the latest in fashion, color and style.

Columns, Opinions

Miller ’19: Thayer Street — A fond memory

March 21, 2017 0 comments

Thayer Street was once a mecca for distinctive family-owned businesses, catering to the needs and tastes of the students and residents of College Hill.

Columns, Opinions

Miller ’19: Why not Brown?

March 6, 2017 0 comments

Brown should reinvigorate its long dormant effort to expand and create graduate professional schools.