Our society and community, both on campus and the national level, struggle with understanding and appreciating the differences amongst societies’ members, particularly in regard to race, religion and ethnic background.
Multiple studies have found that raising the minimum wage does not lead to job loss, according to institutions such as the University of California-Berkley, the Institute for Research on Labor and Employment, the Center for Economic and Policy Research, and the government watchdog, Integrity Florida.
In contemporary America and across the globe, there has been an increasing concern and widespread practice of bias in the media when discussing politics. The media has become an undeniable influence in current times thanks to easy use and convenient accessibility.
Today, this generation has been introduced to many social media outlets. Social media content can range from tweeting about the lack of milk in the refrigerator to an abstract Instagram post on political views. From Instagram, to Facebook, to the newest sensation Tik Tok, we have access to the world by simply hitting the upload button.
College enrollment has fallen about 20% since 2010, according to Trib Live. Whether it is because of high tuition costs or general disinterest, every year fewer students decide to seek higher education.
The current Democratic front-runners in the 2020 presidential race, Amy Klobuchar, Elizabeth Warren, Bernie Sanders, Joe Biden, and Pete Buttigieg, each hold common ground on one particular policy: Raising the minimum wage to $15 an hour.
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.
Around 250,000 people attended the annual March for Life on Jan. 24. The event is a rally and march dedicated to spreading the word about why abortion should be illegal, as well as to address the infamous Supreme Court case, Roe v. Wade, which permitted legal abortions across the country in 1973.
The United States’ Senate is on a dramatic, media-sensationalized final countdown to its deciding vote on whether or not President Donald Trump will be removed from office. And the American people could not be more disappointed.
While international press flocks to cover the exodus of scandal-ridden ex-His Royal Highness (HRH) Harry and Meghan Markle, America, especially Shippensburg, can discuss the issues behind royal exile within the context of its own community.