Articles By
Elijah Quevedo
Overnight at DLSU: Defer – Part Two
Off the Beaten Track // November 2, 2018

The LaSallian meant for there to only be one article; however, so much happened that night that warranted the article to be split into two. None of us expected to feel this frightened. None of us ever fathomed the possibility of this much fear rattling around in our ribcage. But here we are: we survived…


On crossing boundaries: Partisanship and stories of transitioning
General Elections News Feature // July 11, 2018

In the nature of politics and partisanship, a number of people imprint their identity on the general public, signifying their association with a political party, or the lack thereof. For some individuals, there is a desire to take on a new path to realign with their current beliefs, or rather, to sever ties. For this…


Filling in the void
Opinion // March 31, 2018

Have you ever watched a great series and follow through the show’s progress only to realize that it has an unhappy, inconclusive ending? The characters you came to love either dies or end up being the worse villain they could possibly be, and the characters you pair or “shipped” don’t end up together because of…


Filling in the void
Opinion // February 28, 2018

Have you ever watched a great series and follow through the show’s progress only to realize that it has an unhappy, inconclusive ending? The characters you came to love either die or end up being the worse villain they could possibly be, and the characters you pair or “shipped” don’t end up together because of…


On persuasion and conviction: The psychology of politicians
General Elections // July 15, 2017

Democracy has come a long way, dating back to the tribalism of hunter gatherers making agrarian and societal decisions and the Athenian democracy of ancient Greeks electing the longest-lasting democratic leader Pericles. It then spread like wildfire, used in institutions in the medieval era and all the way up to modern national governments. Now practiced…