When President Donald Trump’s personal crusade against the media recently evolved into yet another chapter, it was not surprising nor a mere coincidence that his latest target was a female, African-American journalist: Jemele Hill, the co-host of ESPN’s SportsCenter.
The Netflix show “13 Reasons Why,” based on a novel by Jay Asher, tells the story of Hannah Baker, a high school student who recorded tapes about the people she blames for driving her to suicide. While some critics praise it for sparking discussion of suicide, bullying and rape culture, others say that its graphic […]
The “Kaepernick Effect” was felt everywhere in sports last year, after former San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick knelt during the national anthem at a football game in August.
I wish I could say I was even remotely surprised when I read about the waves of bomb threats targeted toward Jewish Community Centers across the United States, but I wasn’t.
With a little over two minutes left in the final quarter of Super Bowl LI, Tom Brady was ready to cement his legacy as the greatest quarterback to ever play in the NFL. The only problem, however, was he was already there.
The current political climate on college campuses makes it hard for those of us with conservative views on abortion.
A sense of belonging is important to a child’s upbringing. That is why most parents get their children involved in some type of sport or activity: soccer, cheerleading, football, or boy scouts and girl scouts.
Like many Mexican-Americans, I was astonished by the results of last week’s presidential election. I was angry, disappointed and afraid because of the rhetoric spilled by now President-elect Donald Trump, especially towards Mexican immigrants and Mexico.
When reports emerged that Harvard University’s men’s soccer team had an annual tradition of ranking players from the women’s team by attractiveness, using sexually explicit and lewd terms to comment on their appearance, the standard punishment was expected: a gentle slap on the wrist, if that.
For many years now, American women have been told that the average clothing size for women in America is 14. However, according to a study published this year in the International Journal of Fashion Design, Technology and Education, the average American woman in 2016 wears between sizes 16 and 18.