SAT Memes: Self Expression or Perjury?

Thilo Widder, Reporter

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I took my second SAT on Saturday the 3rd, and it went decently, but that’s not the point of this. I left the test starved for humor and looking forward to the SAT memes. These memes  were everywhere and incredibly enjoyable … until I realized that I had committed perjury. I had promised the CollegeBoard that I would not spread any information from the test. I broke that promise and my tears of laughter turned to sincere sadness for my mistake and fear that my test would be voided. But then I started thinking. Is this a breach in contract? What information could possibly be gained from these memes? Memes seem so innocent, but that’s exactly what the cheating heathens want you to think. Memes are a backdoor that certain people use to give themselves or their friends an advantage over other students and as such, these “memelords”, as they are affectionately and aptly called, are criminals still at large. And these actions are not restricted to the SAT. It seems like every single DOE given test has had memes made for it. This exhibition of sloth on behalf of the DOE and other academic administration is just horrible and we must adapt. It is time to return memes to the sanctuaries of maturity and with that they are, and to save them from people who try to force memes to become harborers of unfair advantages. We must stop this destruction of honesty and rebuild trust between student and tester and renew the sanctity of memes. If we don’t act soon enough, the meme will cease to exist in humor and will become something dark and sickening, something it should not be. Memes are a form of self expression, just like what the ACLU fought for and something that is represented in the Bill of Rights … oh … wait.

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SAT Memes: Self Expression or Perjury?