By: Anna Radinsky/Assistant News Director Human rights conditions in Cuba have not improved with the succession of Raúl Castro from Fidel Castro, even with…
By: Imogen Francis/Staff Writer In November 2017, President Trump announced a new policy that restricted American citizens to travel to Cuba. The Trump Administration…
Pots clanging, cars honking, flags waving, people screaming — I can still remember the celebratory sights that filled the streets in Miami when the news came that Fidel Castro, Cuba’s communist dictator, was dead.
Eduardo Alvarez/ Asst. Opinion Director For U.S.-Cuba relations, any normality would be revolutionary and both peoples would benefit from it. The two countries have always…
Clara Barros/ Staff Writer Every day, more people get disheartened by the U.S. electoral system. Every day, more people feel betrayed by their favorite candidates….
President Barack Obama is the student who stays up all night studying for a test but then forgets to set the alarm. From the complete failure of ObamaCare to the horrible Iran Deal, the latest Hit ‘n’ Miss in Obama’s legacy is his trip to Cuba and unfortunately, his response to the Brussels bombings.
President Obama’s last State of the Union address Tuesday evening touched on many subjects, ranging from healthcare, to immigration, and even the military. Yet, when he spoke about the issues of education in America and what changes he had planned for the remainder of his term, he captured my full attention.
With the rigorous strain it takes to find the perfect parking space, to having an enormous break between classes, the added bonus of the cost of tuition can prove to be a heavy burden weighing down on students everywhere.
As part of his legacy, President Barack Obama has made it a focal point to make the U.S. a leader in rectifying climate change both with science and policy. His most recent announcement was the Clean Power Plan which, in accordance with the EPA, sets more strict regulations on the emissions from power plants.
The administration claims that the transparency of the treaty is sufficient, and its supporters argue that senators who wish to scrutinize the treaty can go read it … In the best of circumstances, any senator voting on the bill, barring those with prior intimate knowledge of the legislation, would be basing their decision entirely on their (flawed, human) recollection of a document they do not fully understand.