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Yunseo Moh

Stories by Yunseo

Gender and youth
By Tommaso Verderame, 17, Shayan Ahmad, 16, Yunseo Moh, 17, Shanze Tahir, 13
Gender roles don’t seem to have quite the pull they used to have. In 2008, the U.S. came close to having a woman in the Oval Office. Engineering schools now actively recruit girls, and more boys than ever are choosing traditionally “female” fields like nursing.
photo galleries
Finding true view of suburban life
By Yunseo Moh, 17
There is an old fable called “The blind men and an elephant”. Six blind men trying to comprehend an elephant. Each man feels a different part of the elephant (the tusk, the tail, the ear, the leg) and consequently draws a completely different conclusion from the others. In the end, no one is right, because each narrow perspective fails to perceive the whole truth.
photo galleries
Parisian immigrants face hard lives
By Joi Officer, 15, Yunseo Moh, 17
African and Asian immigrants first came to France by invitation of the government. But as their numbers grew, so did the polarization between them and the native Parisians, not only socioeconomically and ethnically, but geographically, too.
Paris immigrants
By Joi Officer, 15, Beverly Jenkins, 18, Julie Kippenbrock, 17, Warren Stokes, 19, Sarah Zabel, 17, Nick Greven, 18, Yunseo Moh, 17
Y-Press Paris blog
By Joi Officer, 15, Beverly Jenkins, 18, Julie Kippenbrock, 16, Warren Stokes, 18, Sarah Zabel, 16, Nick Greven, 18, Yunseo Moh, 16
Check out the Y-Press blog
Child prodigies
By Samantha Swan, 14, Yunseo Moh, 16
From Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart to J.D. Salinger’s Glass family, the world has always been fascinated with child prodigies.
Broad Ripple Art Fair audio slideshow
By Susannah Sharpless, 16, Shayan Ahmad, 15, Yunseo Moh, 16
Photos by Yunseo