So far it’s been an eventful year for both NASA and SpaceX, the private space exploration company founded by Elon Musk.
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Despite the constant emails warning us with subject lines like “Two-Step Login: Don’t get locked out on February 2,” we all felt a little jaded when time came to download Duo Mobile on our phones, sacrificing storage space for yet another security feature.
After its loss in November’s presidential election, the Democratic Party is in clear need of reform. The scandal surrounding the emails of former Democratic National Committee Chair Rep. Debbie Wasserman Schultz, D-Florida, in particular caused many in and outside of the party to question the legitimacy of Hillary Clinton’s nomination.
Last week, another wave of anti-Semitic bomb threats, cemetery vandalism and physical attacks swept across Indiana and the country.
The Republican ticket for the 2016 presidential race ran on the premise that its opponent, Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton, was corrupt. Clinton was characterized as such largely because of her ongoing email controversy, in which the politician used a private email server when conducting official government business.
With the tension between the White House and the media industry lately, journalists have a greater responsibility than ever to earn the public’s trust.
On Feb. 23, the Department of Justice released a memo announcing it will continue using privately run prisons. This means that thousands of federal inmates will remain in prisons that operate for a profit.
According to WTHI-TV, 13-year-old Brice Taylor of West Terre Haute, Indiana, had been plagued by epileptic seizures his whole life, and sometimes he experienced seizures 100 times a day.
Washington Gov. Jay Inslee signed an executive order Thursday restricting the power of state agencies to enforce federal immigration laws. The order essentially turns all of Washington into a sanctuary state.
According to NASA, humanity has seven new possibly livable planets to dream about inhabiting.
A new app could revolutionize the future of humanitarian funding.
A “Good Samaritan” bill recently passed through the Indiana House of Representatives that allows people to rescue dogs trapped in hot cars. Many other states already have a similar bill in place, and the Editorial Board is happy to see Indiana taking action.
As more and more personal drones circle our atmosphere, we need to be careful about protecting people’s right to privacy. Currently, drone-filmed pornography is entering the scene, and we need to make sure people aren’t being filmed without their consent.
Indiana University has made a point to educate its students about sexual assault.
Whether it be on the national platform or on the college level, select sports coaches do have a hefty salary. Unfortunately, universities pay the coaches of just a few sports disproportionately high.
Flint, Michigan. Chances are you’ve heard of it. You vaguely remember your outraged second cousin posting to Facebook about government negligence, and the news coverage surrounding the calamity clogged your feed.
Indiana Gov. Eric Holcomb granted a pardon last Friday for the wrongful conviction of Keith Cooper, who was convicted for a near-fatal shooting and robbery. The Chicago Tribune reports the case as the first time in Indiana history a governor has pardoned a convicted criminal based on perceived innocence.
Despite the fact that not a single U.S. citizen has been killed in a terrorist attack committed by persons from any of the seven countries listed in President Trump’s travel ban, our current administration still views those countries as threatening enough to belong on a blacklist.
“Maybe this year.” Much like fans of the Chicago Cubs chanted this hopeful phrase for decades, Hoosiers have been hoping for the legalization of Sunday liquor sales. Like clockwork, this issue arises at the Statehouse, is debated and is defeated despite broad public support.
On Wednesday violent protests erupted at the University of California, Berkeley. The demonstrations were initially peacefully protesting the presence of Milo Yiannopoulos, the editor of Breitbart News.