I have been taught to not be ashamed of my emotions. However, I have also been taught to use my emotions wisely and that certain emotions are not always appropriate.
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Earlier this week, sporting goods giant Dick’s Sporting Goods announced in a letter from their CEO Edward Stack that they will halt the sale of all firearms similar to those used in the Parkland, Florida school shooting. According to the letter, they will no longer sell assault-style rifles or high capacity magazines in any of their online or retail locations.
As an out-of-state student, I understand the trials and tribulations of an ever-increasing tuition while in-state students reap the benefit of a locked in price of attending UW-Madison. This is more than just annoying for personal financial reasons, however. It is often harder for out-of-state students to be admitted to UW-Madison, and as a result, those that do get admitted bring higher test scores, extracurricular activities and more money to the campus. The UW system has recently unveiled a new proposal that would reduce tuition for outof-state students if they plan to live in work in Wisconsin for two years after graduation.
Taco Bell has plans to open a new cantina-style restaurant on State Street, bringing students both Nachos Bell Grande as well as liquor. However, this plan was put to a stop by Madison Mayor Paul Soglin, who vetoed the issuing of a liquor license for the restaurant under the concern that it would not be good for the future and atmosphere of the State Street area.
Sexual education in the United States is massively flawed. Our reliance upon sex-negative and abstinence-only sex education is not an effective tool for teenagers and young adults who are navigating sexual relationships for the first time.
America’s No. 1 television show is back. This week marks the triumphant return of the NFL, which consistently rakes in millions of passionate viewers across the nation. Rabid fans flock to their couches with decades-old jerseys, cherished lucky charms and their pored-over fantasy rosters to watch the epic match-ups of the weekend.
After a 217-213 vote today, the U.S. House of Representatives approved the American Health Care Act. While it has not been signed into official law yet—it still needs to be approved by the Senate—the GOP-approved health care plan has overcome a major hurdle on its way to becoming law.
Much to the chagrin of many Americans and people across the globe, President Donald Trump has steadfastly maintained his campaign promises during his first days in office. He signed seven executive orders during his first week as president, many of them systematically checking off promises he made along the campaign trail.
This coming week, Donald Trump will be inaugurated as the president of the United States. His road to the White House has been a long and rocky one, but to the shock of many Americans and people around the world, Jan. 20 he will be sworn into the Oval Office.
Sunday, the Army Corp of Engineers announced that the North Dakota Access pipeline would not be immediately granted permission to pass through the Missouri River next to the Standing Rock Indian Reservation in North Dakota.
With Thanksgiving so close we can already smell the pumpkin pie, the excitement is palpable around campus. A much needed break from classes and family time sounds heavenly, especially with finals beginning to bear their ugly heads.
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. The hashtag #NotMyPresident has gone viral and social media has become a place of hate between people with differing political opinions. Our country seems more divided than ever.
Going into Election Day, the presidential race was former 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. Pollsters and the media solidly had her winning the day, sending Donald Trump and his campaign of hate away with its tail between its legs. However, by 9 p.m., her likelihood of winning plummeted to 20 percent.
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. Madison is famous for its ghoulish party scene every Halloween, with people from around the Midwest making the pilgrimage to experience the weekend.
This general election is historic for many reasons. However, one of the most groundbreaking reasons is Hillary Clinton’s fantastic strides for women. Not only is she the first woman to be nominated by a major party, but she is looking at an impressive lead over her opponent, Donald Trump. She could potentially steamroll her way to being the first female president in United States history.
Donald Trump has had an interesting few weeks on the campaign trail. Hours before the second presidential debate, the now infamous and misogynistic tape of him and Billy Bush found in the Access Hollywood archives came up for air, leaving his campaign flailing. Republican officials and influencers denounced him in scores, with some even calling for Trump to leave the race entirely.
The upcoming general election has been on the minds of Americans for over a year. It is in the final stretch, with Donald Trump and former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton facing off in debates, something that will surely have an impact on the election next month.
When September rolls around, the red-and-white comes out in Madison. Badger fever settles over campus and around the state; I sit here writing this after gleefully watching the Badgers dominate the Michigan State Spartans with a final score of 30-6. Football is not only a game, but a part of our lives. To say that our athletes are heroes to the people in Wisconsin would be an understatement. Football, basketball and other sports bring joy and pride to people around the state and alumni around the world. However, are the athletes getting proper appreciation?
Everyone knows that recycling is important. It helps to save resources and is an easy way to lower our carbon footprint as individuals. But does everyone do it? Not everyone is willing to put in the thought or time when it comes to the small intricacies of actually being green. Separating plastics, paper and cardboard can sometimes be overwhelming. People choose to avoid the confusion by just throwing their plastic bottles away. When push comes to shove, sometimes laziness takes over and this is not helping us be green.
In today’s media world, the news can often be intimidating, dense and boring. If readers don’t make it a point to constantly stay up-to-date, they can feel lost in the swamp of names, places and events. This fear of reading the news is the beginning of a vicious cycle where people remain uninformed about current events because they fear it is too hard to understand, or too much work to remain in the know.