It has been a dark couple of days. Donald Trump has now been elected the 45th President of the United States. He will be the 44th white man to occupy this office and the only one to do so after receiving a Stone Cold stunner. He will become the only President-elect to have more open…
Johnathan Bowes ’15 and Veronica Anorve ’17 analyze the results of the 2014 midterm election. While Anorve attributes the Democrats’ loss to low turnout, Bowes points to ideals. In the end, however, both turn to 2016 and recognize that both parties have work to do in the next two years.
While Mitt Romney’s six victories in the “Super Tuesday” Republican primaries will allow him to maintain his status as the presumptive Republican presidential nominee, a protracted and ugly battle for primary delegates could continue even up to the August convention, according to Stanford faculty observers.
So, assuming one of them can defeat incumbent President Barack Obama, the athletic abilities of the four remaining Republican candidates might just turn out to be pretty important over the next four years
We as students have become painfully aware that choosing a less lucrative career path may result in losing a degree of political efficacy in our present, wealth-driven political system.
Newt Gingrich has gotten a lot of flak recently for aggressively promoting his vision of a permanent U.S. base on the moon, populated by a sufficient number of citizens to make it America’s 51st state. Politicians and pundits on both sides of the aisle seemed to find the idea more loony than lunar.
Student leaders of the Stanford Republicans and Stanford Democrats predict that Republican Mitt Romney is most likely to win the party nomination, even after losing by 12 points in the recent South Carolina primary.
A new federal policy change announced by President Obama last Tuesday, designed to help students manage their college loan debts, may not affect many students at Stanford, according to Director of Financial Aid Karen Cooper.