This post was updated Nov. 15 at 6:22 p.m.
This post was updated Nov. 14 at 8:22 p.m.
Blink and you’ll miss it: the American people face yet another major change to how domestic policy in the United States operates.
The COVID-19 pandemic has impacted how we work, study and socialize. As Election Day draws nearer, voting also faces changes.
At least 35 states have responded to the pandemic by modifying their standard rules for absentee voting.
The role of affirmative action in ensuring equitable access to college for communities of color has long been disputed.
In fact, for the state of California in 1996, the attempt to reach this goal of equitable access meant banning the use of affirmative action in university admission processes under Proposition 209, which states that “the state shall not discriminate against, or grant preferential treatment to, any individual or group, on the basis of race, sex, color, ethnicity or national origin in the operation of public employment, public education, or public contracting.”
Initially advocated for by then-Gov.
The novel coronavirus does not discriminate in its victims – but the American experience with this virus is divided depending on the circumstances of each individual.
In our increasingly globalized day-to-day lives, the spread of diseases is fast – but the proliferation of misinformation is even faster.
Around a month has passed since the emergence of the novel strain of coronavirus in China’s Wuhan province and its subsequent reach overseas in countries such as the United States, Australia and Canada, sparking a worldwide state of panic.
Everyone knows you must start at the bottom in order to get to the top.
Internships are seen as a method to open doors to higher professional pursuits and opportunities, but what happens when only a certain population can walk through those doors?
Mango, creme brulee and fruit medley: The range of electronic cigarette flavors sounds undeniably delectable – perhaps to the point of concern.
The city of Los Angeles could ban all e-cigarettes and vaping devices until they are deemed safe by the federal Food and Drug Administration, as proposed at a city council meeting Oct.
Fourth-year theater student Vivi Le still remembers waking up in her Dykstra dorm room to the loud whir of helicopters and to a phone blown up with missed calls and messages.
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