On March 7, Scripps showcased a screening of “Gabby Giffords Won’t Back Down,” which told the story of Scripps alum and former congresswoman Gabby Giffords’ experience recovering from being shot in the head and advocating for gun control. Giffords, the film’s producer Lisa Erspamer and co-founder and executive director of Giffords’ nonprofit Peter Ambler answered questions from the audience after the screening.
Stop idolizing politicians, and hold them accountable for their actions, argues Nicholas Black PO ’24.
OPINION: The For the People Act represents an expansion of voter rights. Unless we mobilize, it will be blocked, writes Rakesh Peddibhotla PZ ‘24.
Apocalyptic narratives ultimately hinder hope and progress in the fight against climate change, argues Ben Reicher PO ’22.
Montana Gov. Steve Bullock CM ’88 was just one Claremont Colleges alum to lose a contested race earlier this week.
Political parties are the clashes of pointless policy, argues Patrick Hutecker HM ’24. He’d rather move to Yosemite than join Congress.
Pomona College politics professor Amanda Hollis-Brusky virtually testified before the House Judiciary Committee on Sept. 22 about the role of judicial independence in safeguarding the rule of law.
While Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren are both strong progressive voices, Bernie is by far the best choice for Democrats in 2020.
President Donald Trump backpedaled on his promise to punish Saudi Arabia for the murder of dissident Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi. In his stead, Congress will have to provide the moral leadership the president lamely failed to deliver. The irony of the message Trump broadcast to the world after he dismissed
Romance and politics don’t often go hand-in-hand. It’s hard to imagine a concept less steamy than legislation, or an environment less sexy than Congress. And yet, in the aisles of a simulated Congress debating real politics at Claremont McKenna College, love blossomed. Several times. To date, six engagements and weddings