Matthew Boyer

Matthew Boyer

Matthew Boyer is a School of Arts and Science junior majoring in political science with a minor in German. Matthew is also pursuing his documentary film certificate. He was born in Central Pennsylvania, otherwise known as Pennsyltucky, Amish country or Hershey’s Chocolate World. Although not an Amish person himself, Matthew loves something the Amish exercise everyday: liberty. When he isn’t saving the world from big-government tyranny, Matthew enjoys hiking, traveling and kicking it old school with his fraternity brothers. Matthew hopes to one day rid the world of credit cards and replace the Federal Reserve with diamonds and golden goose eggs. You can find him running between his internship, the radio station and Hansel and Griddle. One can always catch Matthew with an android charger, multiple pens and the best gum on the free market. Oh — and he is from the same hometown as the lead singer of Poison and star of the VH1 hit-series Rock of Love, Bret Michaels.

His column, “Legalizing Life,” runs on alternate Wednesdays. Follow him on Twitter @MattJBoyer.


Recent Articles:

OPINION

Federal reserve encourages growth of national debt

Our country is running out of money. No, really, the well has run dry. Today, the United States Federal Government has a debt totaling more than $18 trillion. But not to worry — it’s actually those damn Republicans who want to cut entitlement spending that will destroy the economy.

SPORTS

Free speech zones on campus unlawful, immoral

Today across the nation, American’s rights are being violated in more ways than one. When you hear the phrase “rights violated,” one normally assumes police brutality or blatantly discriminatory laws — but this is not always the case.

Jean Twenge, a professor at the San Diego State University, discussed narcissism yesterday at the Rutgers Student Center on the College Avenue campus, which she believes hinders the millennial generation.
NEWS

Professor addresses issues with “iGen” youth

Although University students taking the class Expository Writing have generally unfavorable opinions of the course, so-called “Expos” gives them the opportunity to analyze the cultural challenges facing them on a daily basis. Jean Twenge addresses these challenges in her piece “Generation Me” that is featured in the infamous “The New Humanities Major,” the textbook required for students taking Expository Writing.

More Articles


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