The latest issue - in a news story, a staff editorial and an ask-the-student feature - focuses on strife over the length of students' skirts.
Jeanne Asdourian, an alumna whose title is "Lead Student Conduct Advisor," told the newspaper that "The current lack of compliance shows a genuine lack of pride of being in this community."
A student quoted on the subject said that Uniform skirts bring to mind a negative connotation of a risque plaid school-girl skirt.
The sitcom is based on the 2011 film starring Cameron Diaz (also one of the sitcom's producers) as a gold-digging teacher from hell.
 the news prompts her to get a job as a teacher in order to meet rich, single dads so she can continue the lifestyle to which she's become accustomed.
At every turn, Meredith's plan to land a hunky meal ticket is short-circuited by her inner warmth and concern for the underdog - particularly a friend's stepdaughter, Lily (Sara Rodier), too smart to be treated with respect by the school "mean girls."
In addition to Rodier as a kind of flesh-and-blood Lisa Simpson, Grace Kaufman does a superb job as Bronwen, the daughter of a wealthy real estate mogul who wants to date Meredith but only if his daughter approves.
David Wiegand is The San Francisco Chronicle's executive features editor and TV critic.
Paul Stanley of Kiss feels a strong connection to the title character of "The Phantom of the Opera," and not just because he's spent almost 40 years onstage with his face covered in paint.
The recently inducted Rock and Roll Hall of Famer describes his long, and sometime painful, journey from his "less than optimal childhood" in New York City to the mega-success of rocking all night and partying every day with Kiss in his autobiography, "Face the Music: A Life Exposed" (HarperOne).
Stanley wants to show people that despite having the deck stacked against them, it's possible to overcome adversity.
Stanley says stardom and wealth masked the problem, and he eventually realized that the key to his own happiness was through family and friends.
Contradictions of human nature are the fodder that playwright Martin McDonagh often mines in his masterfully satirical dark comedies about quirky rural Irish characters.
Now director Michael Grandage has brought the original, mostly Irish cast of his recent sold-out London production of McDonagh's "The Cripple of Inishmaan" to Broadway, with a very talented ensemble featuring Daniel Radcliffe as Billy.
Grandage's lively production, both raucous and tender, opened Sunday night at the Cort Theatre.