The journey toward reconciliation and justice probably isn’t short or painless, says Judith Royer, C.S.J. But education, example and dialogue will surely help us get there, if we’ll accept the invitation.
Click Here For Open Democracy
When he was confronted as a student with misinformation about proposed laws, Patrick Utz started thinking about an app to improve transparency in the legislative process. It’s now in use.
How To Deal With Election Anxiety
Political polarization is rampant but election anxiety crosses the aisle between party differences. Cassidy Freitas ’08, a licensed marriage and family therapist, has tips to help keep you mentally healthy.
The Biden-Trump Debate Playbook
Evan Gerstmann, who teaches political science at LMU, says the nominee who controls the topics will win the first presidential debate. But the pressure, he believes, is on Joe Biden, not Donald Trump.
Makes No Census
A U.S. Supreme Court ruling on a proposed change to the 2020 national census could change U.S. politics for the next decade.
A Constitutional Defense
When it comes to the U.S. Constitution’s First Amendment — the freedom of speech, freedom of religion, freedom of the press, the right to petition the government for redress of grievances and to right to assemble peaceably — the nation may be in need of a remedial course.
DACA in Limbo
President Donald Trump rescinded the DACA program for immigrants who as children were brought to the U.S. by their parents. But he also invited Congress to weigh in on DACA’s ultimate fate. We asked faculty experts to talk about the program’s future.
BP’s Deepwater Disaster Seven Years Later
In his new book, “BP Blowout: Inside the Gulf Oil Disaster,” Prof. Daniel Jacobs examines the ongoing consequences of the disaster that killed 11 people and discharged 3.2 million gallons of oil into the Gulf of Mexico.
The Accidental Sea
Formed when the Colorado River flooded in 1905, the Salton Sea now poses an environmental dilemma that some describe as an unsolvable problem. Prof. Traci Voyles says simplistic solutions probably won’t help.
Threatening messages often are central to political campaigns, and opinions abound about their effect on elections Bethany Albertson ’99, professor of government at UT Austin, decided to run experiments to see how voters react in the face of political anxiety.