Politically charged art is a form of protest, and protest is one of the best means that citizens have for enacting change (or at least beginning that process).
On Jan. 27, a scheduled speaking engagement by former Breitbart editor Yiannopoulos Yiannopoulos at Berkeley was cancelled in response to widespread opposition and protests by Berkeley students, as well as the application of “black bloc” rioting tactics by anti-fascist anarchists.
The arts have been known time and time again to transcend barriers that often seem impossible to break in the everyday world.
This week, I got a text from my mom that read, “You are living in one of the darkest times in American history and it makes me really sad.”
The 20th and 21st of this January will stand out in history as two gravely important, albeit controversial days in America.
The conflict between opposing political ideologies was something that President George Washington warned against in his farewell address; a warning that has been lost in time.
The U.S. Department of Education Office of Civil Rights defines ‘sexual harassment’ as an “...unwelcome conduct of a sexual nature, which can include unwelcome sexual advances, requests for sexual favors, or other verbal, nonverbal; or physical conduct of a sexual nature.”
Kelly’s feud with Trump turned her into an overnight hero of journalistic integrity among liberals and centrists.
While addressing the nation and a room full of reporters, Trump and his incoming Press Secretary Sean Spicer, addressed the leak and following coverage of an intelligence dossier that has been confirmed as unverified.
I’ve been having a hard time this week knowing that this inauguration was inevitable, shifting between bouts of anger, despair and numbness at this election.