Ultimately, the best way for Dining Services to improve is to genuinely listen to the desires of students, and then act on them.
However, regardless of students’ reasonings for not attending events, the fact remains that students not going to critical discussion and information sessions is a problem.
With this collaboration, the college could transform the Campus Center into what it is meant to be: a gathering place that serves all members of the campus community.
In times such as these, the campus community needs upfront discussion about the initiatives the college will be taking to remedy these issues.
By continuously discussing these issues and keeping them at the forefront of conversation, Coburn is doing her part as an up-and-coming filmmaker to improve the industry.
Rather than merely voicing our grievances to one another and posting on social media, students should voice their concerns to people who are actually capable of making change on our campus.
Moving forward, the Faculty Council should consider how to improve its method of investigating disparities among the workload of faculty members.
Events such as the one held Dec. 3 allow space for the nuanced and in-depth conversations that need to be had with communities on campus during these times.