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Social media connects billions of people around the globe. In doing so, it disconnects us from reality and creates false ideals that many struggle to achieve.
One year after the COVID-19 coronavirus pandemic changed our lives, signs of normalcy are emerging. Although it is far too soon to declare the health crisis over, recent developments are promising.
The television series, “Superman and Lois” recently debuted to strong reviews on the CW Network. If early returns are an indicator, audiences will be treated to a thoughtful program.
They say everything is bigger in Texas. When it comes to political scandals, this may be true. And if the events of last week are any indication, it surely is true.
Presidential transitions signify a new direction in American policy. Considering the contrast between incoming and outgoing administrations, philosophical changes are bound to occur. And now that the 2020 general election has come to an end, anticipation surrounds the forthcoming agenda.
As the 2020 presidential race concludes, it marks the 20-year anniversary of the most controversial election in American history — the results of which are relevant today.
Hip hop legend Ice Cube is no stranger to controversy. So when news broke that he was advising the Trump administration on their empowerment plan for African Americans, dissension ensued.
Leading up to last week’s presidential debate, many expected a contentious encounter. What unfolded was a debacle.
Lost in the endless news cycle, a significant story is developing. The territory of Puerto Rico is positioning to become America’s 51st state.
When news broke that Chadwick Boseman passed away from colon cancer, it didn’t seem real. It had to be a hoax. Sadly, it was not.
Without any pomp and circumstance, the Democratic National Convention was virtually broadcast last week to a national audience. Although lacking the grandeur of a traditional assembly, the Democrats produced an innovative and engaging program.
After months of speculation, Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden named California Sen. Kamala Harris as his running mate.
As COVID-19 coronavirus cases in the United States surpass the 3 million mark, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta, evidence shows the health crisis is disproportionately impacting minorities. In particular, Latino Americans are bearing the brunt of the burden.
Citing their skepticism of the COVID-19 coronavirus outbreak, protesters throughout the nation have demanded an end to government-mandated closures. By ignoring social distancing guidelines, their outlook is clear: They do not believe health experts.
Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Wolf’s order to suspend non-life-sustaining business operations has displaced hundreds of thousands of Pennsylvania residents from work.
A recent analysis of social media metrics reveals that Hillary Clinton’s emails were more topical on Super Tuesday than the general election or coronavirus, according to Vox contributor Aaron Rupar.
A radical approach to political forecasting is challenging conventional norms and “flipping giant paradigms of electoral theory upside down.”
Social sorting on the basis of political identity is widening the gap between partisan ideology and deepening our collective divide. And while the pendulum of public opinion always swings from one end of the spectrum to the other, we have never experienced this level of dysfunction before.
In the 1978 film “Superman,” screen legend Marlon Brando warned of an imminent danger. To stress his sincerity, Brando espoused rationality and declared his aversion for hearsay, saying, “My friends, you know me to be neither rash nor impulsive. I’m not given to wild, unsupported statements.”
Another election season in Florida has passed and the outcomes of multiple races hung in the balance for weeks afterward. It’s déjà vu all over again.