In a 48-hour window that featured President-elect Donald Trump’s nominations of an attorney general and national security advisor, Trump’s resolution of a federal class-action lawsuit on Trump University and a gathering by members of the alt-right community blocks from the White House, the main story on New York Times’ homepage Saturday afternoon pertained to a Twitter controversy involving a famed Broadway musical.Vice President-elect Mike Pence attended “Hamilton: An American Musical” Friday evening, inciting a viral tweet storm about Pence’s appearance at a musical starring a gay, HIV positive male and one of the most diverse casts in Broadway history.
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Monday, a variety of state politicians and Madison community members met to discuss legislation proposed by state Rep.
Reflecting on the results of the 2016 election has caused many people to type up their thoughts and post a status, tweet or Instagram post on social media.
President-elect Donald Trump. That’s not something I thought I’d ever have to come to terms with.
Ever since election night, Democrats in our country have been in uproar. Protests have erupted across the nation, with people denouncing Donald Trump’s message loud and clear.
Going into Election Day, the presidential race was Secretary Hillary Clinton’s to lose. At the beginning of the day, it was predicted that Clinton had an 80 percent chance of winning the presidency, according to the New York Times.
An Open Letter to the University of Wisconsin-Madison Community:We write as faculty, staff, and alumni/ae of the University of Wisconsin-Madison to express our outrage and horror at the racist violence displayed by two fans at the UW-Nebraska football game on Saturday, Oct. 29, 2016, and to call upon the campus community for a vigorous and immediate response.
Clinton deserves student vote for recognition of campus sexual assaultHillary Clinton must be our next president.She is immensely qualified.
No degree is worth one's dignity, yet it seems Black students are continuously asked to sacrifice theirs.
For as long as humanity has been around, violence has been glorified. Millennia ago, personal conflicts were settled exclusively through confrontation.
The madness that is “Halloweekend” in Madison has passed. State Street is alive again post-Freakfest, and college students are waking up with buzzed and foggy memories of what happened last night.
As the the presidential election draws closer, many of us await the future with great anticipation.
Facts are reality and truth and should be the basis for all our policy decisions. A fact is something that is known to exist.
According to the Merriam-Webster online dictionary, Halloween is defined as “the night of October 31 when children dress up as ghosts, witches, monsters, etc., and go to houses to ask for candy.” A marginally less reliable source, Urban Dictionary, defines Halloween as an annual excuse for girls to dress promiscuously and get away with it.
There seem to be two philosophical approaches to education. One, most prominently espoused by Gov.
This general election is historic for many reasons.
In a college setting where we are situated within a campus of 40,000 students, it can be hard to formulate your own opinion.
The Republican Party is in shambles and party officials have no one to blame but themselves. Donald Trump has emerged from years of fear-mongering and conspiratorial thinking within the party.
As a new undergraduate student a year ago, I was looking forward to exploring various disciplines since I had not decided on a major.
For many Wisconsin students, November will mark the first time they cast a ballot in a presidential election.