The University’s Office of Civic and Community Engagement is helping students to become civically engaged by informing them of issues of the upcoming election and asking students why they vote in a campaign in partnership with the Andrew Goodman Foundation.
Tag Archives | elections
The California Commission on the Status of Women and Girls, with the California Secretary of State and California Women Lead, held a panel discussion on the importance of empowering women to vote on issues that affect them.
With only two weeks left until the election, it is essential that voters are informed of the most critical and impactful propositions on the California ballot. Every single proposition on the ballot will have lasting impacts on citizens across the state, and being correctly informed is key to voting on these issues.
Voting rights could be restored to people on parole for felony convictions in California through a measure on the Nov. 3 ballot.
Jacqueline Elizalde, a senior business administration major at the University, is running for mayor of Pomona in the Nov. 3 election.
Since the start of August, over one million acres of precious land in California has been burned to ashes due to the wildfires. Scientists have noted that California has recently had some of the hottest temperatures recorded in human history and that is due to climate change, which has also been one of the main […]
Despite the overwhelming conditions of the pandemic making it difficult to focus on other issues, it is still important to use our voices and our votes in a year that will have great influence on everyone’s future.
Junior social science major Sarah Morales has been elected Associated Students of the University of La Verne president for the 2020-2021 academic year, and sophomore information technology major Michael Rodriguez has been elected executive vice president.
The ability to vote by mail, which has long been a feature of California elections, has become needed nationwide more than ever during this time of social distancing. However, numerous states have not fully implemented this process, causing many voters to be left facing a decision between their right to vote and risking their health.
Mike Bloomberg and Tom Steyer spent over $700 million combined on advertising for their presidential campaign, which barely made a dent in their pocket through the process, but could have been better spent funding solutions to many of the United States problems.