Protesters lined the streets of Fargo on Friday, Sept. 7 in anticipation of none other than one of the most highly contentious presidents in U.S. history. President Trump arrived in Fargo to a crowd of protesters who, among many things, were protesting his recent Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh, who
Hundreds of marchers took to the streets of downtown Fargo on Saturday, Jan. 20, carrying signs with messages like “Women’s rights are not up for grabs” and “Time’s Up!” The date marked the second annual Women’s March, building on the activism that arose after President Donald Trump’s inauguration last year.
After barely defeating the stalwart British Army, the United States of America composed a document that would change history. In this document, known as the U.S. Constitution, the general form of the new government and how it was to function was developed. Failsafes and barriers were established to avoid future
FARGO “Tell me what democracy looks like!” “This is what democracy looks like!” In a nation divided by a bitter election season and the recent inauguration of President Donald J. Trump, millions took to the streets Saturday with chants of hope, anger, and unity. The Women’s March on Washington, which
While Concordia’s Campus Democrats have rallied around Hillary Clinton, Donald Trump remains an elephant in the room for Campus Republicans. During primary season, Minnesota proved a bit of a unique case; in the caucuses, neither of the eventual presidential nominees was able to walk away with a victory. Clinton trailed
Donald Trump. His name is something close to taboo, his ideas and policies are ridiculed harshly and his supporters are harassed and targeted by people from all sides of the political spectrum. Showing support for Trump today is akin to worshipping Satan — so why do people still support him?
Election season rages on, and at times it seems there will be no end. Tensions are rising, and drama that was once entertaining is becoming worrisome. Advocates for each of the leading candidates are becoming more and more fervent in their support, and people with opposing viewpoints find themselves constantly
Cobbers go against young voter trend and attend caucuses The millennial vote was on the tips of political spectators’ tongues going into Super Tuesday. Concordia’s class of 2016 had only voted in one presidential election thus far but recognized the importance of the millennial vote this time around, and Cobbers
Starbucks recently released its annual holiday cup, and it has thousands of people upset for one reason — they believe it wages a “War on Christmas.” Starbucks began using iconic holiday cups in 1997. These cups were decorated with designs of snowflakes, tree ornaments and reindeer — fun, festive symbols