It’s been a year since the Women’s March. And although it was a historic event, with protests springing up all over the country and half a million people descending on Washington D.C., I have mixed feelings about it.
Today marks the one-year anniversary of the women’s march. And it’s been a busy year for women’s rights.
Inspired by Colin Kaepernick, a Bay Area high school cheerleading squad begins taking a knee during the national anthem, despite backlash from coaches and spectators.
White supremacist Richard Spencer is speaking at the University of Florida today. It’s an unsettling pattern.
Young people express their feelings about white supremacists rallying in different parts of the Bay Area on the weekend of August 26th, 2017.
Right now, a lot of teens are asking the adults in their lives: Should I take to the streets to oppose the rallies, or avoid the whole thing all together?
Following the advice of law enforcement officials, Texas A&M has cancelled the white lives matter event scheduled for September 11, 2017 in consideration of safety.
This was no peaceful, pink-hatted women’s march or rainbow colored anti-Trump dance party. It was scary on a level unlike any protest I had ever been to before.
“In the beginning [the students] thought gun violence was normal. They believed it was normal to hear shootings on a nightly basis, for people to solve conflicts with a gun.”