It is a tough time to be a Democrat. And I do not wish to exasperate the current state of progressive pessimism. But much like Al Gore, I am compelled to share a rather inconvenient truth: President Donald Trump is likely to be reelected in 2020.
Brett Kavanaugh’s tumultuous confirmation saga came to an end on Oct. 6 when the U.S. Senate approved his appointment to the Supreme Court. Despite credible accusations of sexual assault levied against him by Christine Blasey Ford, Republican leaders forged ahead with his nomination process.
On the heels of sexual assault accusations against Brett Kavanaugh last week, it appears that Congress is no closer to appointing a Supreme Court justice to fill the seat left vacant by Justice Anthony Kennedy.
Yahoo on Sept. 11 released a video on Facebook that advertised the opening of the new Cortlandt Street Subway Station at the World Trade Center in New York City. At 14 seconds into the video, it shows an image accredited to Getty Images, with the caption “Under rubble when the twin towers collapsed in 2011” — which any American knows is false, showing the true definition of media blindness in this generation. In under one hour this video had 185,000 views and only 36 comments, with only six viewers realizing Yahoo’s mistake.
Some will say the behaviors of a professional player should never exceed the level of fury that American professional tennis player Serena Williams displayed on the courts at the U.S. Open final last week.
“Believe in something, even if it means sacrificing everything” are not just words that can be used to summarize the last several years in the life of Colin Kaepernick, but also the future of Nike and other advertising giants in a system of rabid political polarization.
If you had to give secondary education a price, would you instantly think financially or mentally? You can envision their future in a number of ways — a break could be right in front of them, or they could choose to bet it all knowing that a shot is all it takes.
The Pennsylvania school system does not measure the success of a school on their student’s intellectual ability, but instead on whether or not their students are able to sit through and pass multiple mind-boggling and strenuous tests