Maggie Tennis

Opinions Editor

Articles by Maggie Tennis (19)


Tennis ’14.5: Where is the provost?

November 20, 2014 13 comments

Transparency is a crucial characteristic of any University administration, because it is an important step toward accountability and inclusivity.


Tennis ’14.5: Tweet less, write more

November 10, 2014 1 comment

The essential problem with Twitter is the false sense of accomplishment it provides.


Tennis ‘14.5: The provost’s potential

September 3, 2014 2 comments

Brown, once again, failed to recognize the talent right under its nose. Why must we continually search beyond the Van Wickle Gates to find capable leaders?


Tennis ’14 and Newlon ’14: Don’t read the comments

April 17, 2014 33 comments

Don’t read the comments. Especially if you’re a woman.


Tennis ’14: Who should the next provost be?

March 11, 2014 3 comments

In a dream world, the next provost would encompass the following: He or she — and perhaps it is time for a she — would be a Brown faculty member.


Tennis ’14: Provost search lacks student representation

March 3, 2014 2 comments

Why, at a forum that existed solely to obtain student input into the provost search process, were we excluded from knowledge about it?


Tennis ’14: A new provost, a new opportunity

January 30, 2014 8 comments

I have long believed that Schlissel was not a good fit for Brown, and I think that his departure creates an important and necessary opportunity.


Tennis ’14: Tuition assistance shows appreciation for faculty

November 21, 2013 Comments are Disabled

The provision of a competitive TAP suggests that the University values its employees at a deeper level, one not concerned with their capacity to work in the present.


Tennis ’14: Rape and the intoxicated victim

September 12, 2013 1 comment

What we don’t discuss is the potential of persistent disregard and disrespect for an intoxicated victim to actually perpetuate rape.


Tennis ’14: A different take on sex in college

September 3, 2013 Comments are Disabled

Recently some writers have defined students by the types of love and sex lives that they pursue and not on the people that they are.