Liberals should reach out to Trump supporters, rather than alienate them, in order to stop the president from a possible re-election.
Isaac Simon dissects the Sanders-Cruz debate on healthcare, analyzing the buzzwords for deeper meaning.
UMass and the nation debate the qualifications of the recently confirmed Secretary of Education, Betsy Devos.
James Mazarakis argues that the Democrat’s massive fundraising and spending machine is not effective in winning votes.
Matt Heffler argues that liberals need to start thinking about all of America in order to win elections.
James Mazarakis argues progressive ideals popularized by Bernie Sanders will prevail under a Hillary Clinton presidency.
Isaac Simon explains why Trump’s popularity has grown.
The Republican Senate won’t do its job in the name of partisanship.
Isaac Simon remembers the late Justice Scalia and argues that he represented a model justice.
Joe Frank discusses possible remedies for the our stagnant, polarized political climate
Owen Wiggins argues that Mitt Romney should be running for president for the upcoming 2016 elections.
Nicholas Pappas argues that first world nations are not as left wing as many politicians like to emphasize.
Benjamin Clabault writes that Donald Trump will almost certainly not be president, and his supporters represent “the most reprehensible elements of American political and social thought.
The prominent conservative columnist and author dismissed Obama’s foreign and domestic policy.
Support for new small businesses will encourage innovation and fight inequality, and help Democrats win in 2016, writes Zac Bears.
Julian del Prado makes the case that the House of Representatives shouldn’t receive all the blame over the government shutdown—in fact, House Republicans showed an ability to compromise during the debates.