"While it is great to prepare for new opportunities, I have the rest of my life to work and now I want to take the time to exist. I think too much of college is focused on moving to the next step, rather than soaking up the small moments."
Breaks should be valued. -- Janea Wilson, Monthly editor
Since last summer, Moskow has been releasing episodes of his podcast, Real Ones, as a part of Project Filo, a media collective agency, where he interviews musicians and content creators about their careers, writes Janea Wilson.
”The opportunity to connect with artists wasn’t there anymore so I thought ‘what can I do to fill this gap?” Moskow said.
Photo courtesty of Ben Moskow
Upon first glance, 4 Suns Fresh Juice might look like just another restaurant in a strip mall. But after stopping in, I left with an experience and juices that were unforgettable, writes Janea Wilson.
4 Suns has an extensive menu stacked with juices, teas, smoothies and smoothie bowls for all taste buds — for those who like leafy green juices and all things sweet. The shop also sells supplements, greetings cards and other merchandise which help add to the experience.
Photo by Janea Wilson/Monthly Editor
Good soldiers follow orders. That’s a common refrain of the clone troopers in the Star Wars animated series “The Clone Wars,” which ran from 2008 to 2014 before Disney’s Lucasfilm acquisition and culminated in a final seventh season that was released on Disney+ in 2020. But should the good soldiers follow orders when their commanders shift from the Republic to Darth Vader’s Galactic Empire and those orders become more insidious? The Daily's John Riker has more.
Photo by Lucasfilm Ltd./Disney+/TNS
The best part of the movie, and one of the only redeemable parts, was the cinematography. The shots were continuously taken from interesting angles, keeping the viewer on their toes as the music crescendoed with scene changes. The rest of the movie was a trainwreck -- The Daily's Rebecca Aizin shares why.
Photo by Melinda Sue Gordon/Netflix/TNS
Before she started coffee company Amasu, Xiao Zhang (Kellogg ‘20) worked with pharmaceutical companies for years but sought a career change in hopes she could make an impact on people’s health. She ended up at Kellogg School of Management, where Amasu started. The products at Amasu combine caffeinated beverages with herbs to promote immunity, digestion and calmness. The Daily sat down with Zhang to learn more about Amasu’s beginnings, her goals and running a start-up during a pandemic.
Graphic by Meher Yeda/Design Editor