The paper "How Successfully Are Colleges Implementing Programs to Adapt Students from Different Cultures?" is a delightful example of an article on social science. The article “The Lie About College Diversity” did by Frank Bruni establishes the actions that are transpiring after the schools bring together different bodies of the students. Bruni argues that there were claims over the idea of realizing affirmative action in the institutions of higher education but turns out for the colleges to be the assembling of diverse student bodies. Based on the editor’s argument, he points out that the happenings are not fulfilling but are discouraging. The article demonstrates a change of ideas in colleges despite utilizing their admission process to win students from diverse origins. Bruni argues that although the colleges achieve their cautious approach of immersing students from different backgrounds, they fail to demonstrate the importance of having a diverse student body. This essay seeks to explain the definition of diversity by Bruni and describing his primary claims, evidence, and argument. Additionally, it responds to the editorial with an analysis of the strength of its' argument basing on those claims, evidence, and argument. According to Bruni, diversity is ideally illustrated by meaningful interactions among individuals coming from diverse backgrounds and bearing different scars with distinct approaches to perceiving the world. He further showed that diversity is the presentation of the ‘nudges’ that compel students to interact out of their similar zones preventing them from reverting to the features of sameness. The editor posits that diversity is signified by meaningful interactions designed by students who represent diverse cultures and bearing different perception. This argument demonstrates that a group that has not embraced diversity perceive the world on the same perspective hence does not show any difference. More so, meaningful interactions are encountered when people come from different places and having unique marks. He further illustrates a diverse environment as a heterogeneous archipelago. Furthermore, Bruni demonstrates some of the arguments by citing some of the examples in the colleges and referring to the responses done by the heads or representatives of particular institutions. First and foremost, the author talked about spending time on campuses and going through their promotional literature. He argues that most institutions promise students experiences that span their academic and social life but are designed towards their (colleges’) fulfillment as they are directed towards that which interest them.