Paul Steinberg, associate professor of political science and environmental policy at Harvey Mudd College, discussed two business models he developed over the course of his career that can help students increase the societal impact of their ideas Wednesday in the Quay Davis Executive Board Room.
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Televised presidential candidate debates are intended to give the American public an opportunity to evaluate the people who run for the nation’s highest office, but the Oct. 15 democratic debates were underwhelming, with questions that danced around issues and policy.
President Donald Trump’s behavior, lying shamelessly, threatening national security brazenly, and disregarding the Constitution and the structure of our government, while he destroys the environment for his own personal gain, may finally be catching up with him.
NBC Connecticut anchor and reporter Keisha Grant recounted personal experiences and gave advice to communications students Friday in the Arts and Communications Building.
This year’s Academy Awards were praised by many for tackling pressing issues including the lack of diversity in Hollywood and global warming, but the topic of sexual assault was one of the biggest of the night, with Vice President Joe Biden and singer Lady Gaga pushing for the end of rape culture.
Last week the White House released a video titled “1 is 2 Many,” an anti-rape public service announcement plainly explaining what rape really is and how men need to stop it. The video features President Barrack Obama and Vice President Biden, along with actors Daniel Craig, Benicio del Toro, Dulé Hill, Seth Meyers and Steve […]
So here is the storyline of the presidential debates the United States have seen so far. First, it was anarchy with Republican nominee Mitt Romney throwing more misinterpreted facts, yet President Barack Obama was too zoned out to counter-attack, which led some political junkies to his work.
In my lifetime, there has never been a more exciting period in political history than the one right now.
Today’s media coverage of the 2008 presidential candidates is splitting parties and confusing voters.