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Last week, presidential candidate Bernie Sanders complained of chest pains during a campaign event in Los Vegas.
Richard Nixon’s impeachment investigation and resignation have stood tall in the minds of Americans. For many, it is a shining example of American self-correcting institution keeping power in check. Pundits today have drawn comparisons between Nixon's corruption and President Donald Trump, but they are missing one crucial similarity: The establishment had no problem with the worst of Nixon’s crimes just as they ignore the worst of Trump’s crimes.
This Friday, students and community activists are organizing a strike in order to protest global inaction on change. The protest will be one of over 2,500 such events across 150 countries with millions of participants. Climate activist Greta Thunberg is the leading voice of Fridays for the Future, a global movement of student activists striking from school every Friday in support of climate action.
Images of the thick dust clouds lingering over gaping craters at Ground Zero in New York City, the Pentagon in Washington D.C. and a field in Pennsylvania have been branded into the minds of every American.
Where someone receives news has an enormous effect on how they see the world.
In 2014, Edward Snowden gave up a nice life, a well-paid job and freedom in defense of the people’s right to know how our lives are being monitored. Debate about our data falls in and out of the mainstream, but we need to be constantly vigilant about the forces trying to collect and use our personal data.
In electoral politics, candidates live and die by fundraising. The 2016 general election cost a total of $6.8 billion among all of the candidates. The presidential race accounted for $2.8 billion.
Several reports have come to light describing the abhorrent conditions migrants face after being detained at the border. Many are rightly describing the migrant facilities as concentration camps.
The current climate emergency is an immediate existential threat to civilization as we know it. One would expect that in knowing this, the national media would be discussing this nonstop. Unfortunately, this is not the case and not even a five foot summer ice storm in Mexico has changed that.
The last two decades of American military debacles should be enough to convince anyone that a new war in the Middle East is a bad idea.
Presidential candidate and South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg gave a speech about foreign policy and national security at 11 a.m. on Tuesday at the IU Auditorium. There was much to applaud.
This Tuesday, South Bend mayor and presidential candidate Pete Buttigieg is coming to Bloomington to discuss foreign policy and national security. The Israel-Palestine conflict always occupies an important spot in foreign policy discussions. Mayor Pete’s attitude towards the matter is troubling.
Who killed the world? It's a question I hope my grandchildren will never have to ask. But catastrophe is looking more and more likely if current trends continue. If we are going to act on a massive scale to prevent it, we need to understand what we are up against. In short, we are fighting the most powerful entities on earth: multinational corporations.
In China, the ruling Communist Party is rolling out a social credit system on top of its ubiquitous surveillance state. The system will track citizens’ behaviour and assign a points to each person based on how their activities conform to the standard set by the central government.
When people talk about changing the world, I feel that most people have unnecessarily limited themselves. Personally, I want to see capitalism replaced with something that satisfies human needs. I firmly believe it can happen if we put our minds and resources to it.