The topic of domestic violence just doesn’t seem to stop coming up in the NFL.
The purpose of the La Verne Academy’s Monday noon lecture series is to offer the opportunity for faculty to present findings of their scholarly research and promote a thoughtful critical review and discussion of those findings from those present.
The effects of police brutality once again cracked front pages across the country last week, when Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan declared a state of emergency in response to the protests in Baltimore, sparked by the death of Freddie Gray while in Baltimore Police Department custody.
On April 20, ESPN suspended reporter Britt McHenry for a week, after a video of her angrily criticizing a towing company surfaced online. McHenry’s car was towed from a parking lot in Washington, D.C., by Advanced Towing Company and she decided to take the route of anger.
After months of speculation and scrutiny by the public, Bruce Jenner officially came out and announced his intent to transition into a woman last week in an ABC “20/20” interview with Diane Sawyer.
The White House and other organizations, as well as state governments, have condemned the practice of LGBTQ conversion treatments April 8.
Gwyneth Paltrow recently took a food stamp challenge and although she aimed to raise awareness about the $29 weekly food stamp budget, she unintentionally minimized the challenge 47 million Americans face every week.
According to a study released by the UC Berkeley Center for Labor Research and Education in January 2015, more than half of all welfare recipients rely on government assistance because their job does not pay enough, not because they are unemployed.
I am writing a response to Anthony Reyes’ letter to the editor published last week.
Many University of La Verne students waited in line April 15 for a chance to obtain limited tickets to see rapper 2 Chainz in this year’s LaVernapalooza concert.