A presidential race always prompts a reckoning in the country. It poses several questions to those who want to lead, but perhaps even more to the voters picking a leader. The race reveals what Americans care about, their fears and their dreams. The current presidential race is no exception — and the frustration with income…
On March 31 and April 1, there was a Nuclear Security Summit in Washington that, among other motives, endeavored to provide a reliable international platform for world leaders to enter deliberations on what is perhaps the most contentious international issue of our times: commitment to nuclear security. For those of you who already view this…
President Obama will return to Stanford this June to host the 2016 Global Entrepreneurship Summit (GES). The summit, which will take place June 22 to 24, will mark the President’s second visit to the University.
Voting is the civil rights issue of our day because it is the key to addressing our other grievances.
When something of this nature comes up, something that poses to wreak havoc on the environment and compound the disadvantages of countries that are already economically marginalized, we have a responsibility to anticipate and prevent the damage.
Matthew Cohen ’18 and Johnathan Bowes ’15 debate the need for a speedy implementation of international free trade policies. Cohen argues that Obama should be given the power to do this expediently while Bowes cautions giving the executive more power.
The disclosure of classified information to unauthorized individuals puts me, my family, my fellow service members at risk, in addition to threatening the security of the American homeland and people. To me, Snowden and Manning are criminals and traitors, not heroes.
Hank Green is right to insist that young people should look past so-called “legacy media” toward innovative and fresh media agents, but this attention should always be proportional and earned before sources of content are judged only by popularity.