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He is extremely well-accomplished in almost everything, but I am still toiling hard to complete my degree. Our difference in strengths can be overwhelming sometimes. Do partners always have to be doing equally well to have a successful relationship?


My Christmas break was good … until I got my marks back. I’ve failed one of my classes and it actually matters because I’m in third year and this was a required course. I’ll need to take it again, but I don’t want to be the old person in the class.


We're not arguing that UBC should be writing about men’s team’s new uniforms — they should be focusing on the near-superhuman achievements of all their athletes — but they definitely shouldn't be only writing about the women’s teams.


I've had a wonderful time completing a project and interacting with my classmates during the previous term, but it's really tough to extend our "shallow" friendship beyond school relations. Is there a way around this problem?


Today's society raised an eyebrow at you when you decided to pursue that degree in photography, graphic design or whatever you're passionate about but "doesn't pay well." And if you haven't come to that point in life, give these words a thought.


After months of anticipating progress in a potential relationship, I finally realized that person was just being simply friendly and not more than that. How can I speed up the process and minimize pain as much as possible?


I most often cannot get a seat as able-bodied adults are sitting in them. I’m expected to wait until I’m noticed, then I have to participate in an interrogation — “Do you want this seat?” — and I have to thank the person (no comment).


Surely, you must be scratching your head and contemplating closing this tab on your browser and continuing your noble quest for cheap, used textbooks. I wholeheartedly apologize if my remorseless love of the Bookstore has offended you in any way.

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