If the U.S. is dedicated to ending prison overcrowding and lowering the national crime rate, it should dedicate itself to prisoner outreach programs. These programs help contact inmates and offer them support groups, high school diplomas, job experience and counseling that can help them once they are released.
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With the United States House paying out $174,000 between 2008 and 2012 to settle sexual harassment and gender discrimination lawsuits against their own members on the federal level, and both parties struggling to decide how to deal with members who have had accusations made against them for years, it’s about time the government cleaned house.
During 2016, Trump referred to the North American Free Trade Agreement, the treaty by which Canada, Mexico and the United States can all buy and sell their goods without fear of tariffs or trade barriers, as being the “worst trade deal maybe ever signed anywhere, but certainly ever signed in this country.”
In the U.S., around 52,400 people die each year from drug overdoses, with about 20,100 deaths coming from prescription painkillers, and an additional 13,000 from heroin, the most common non-prescribed opiate.
Nothing has been so associated with the failures of Congress as the implementation of a filibuster, where the Senate votes to decide not to take a vote on the issue at hand.
We often treat happiness and success at work or school as being a zero sum game; sacrifice one for the health of the other, and switch off once it becomes impossible to sustain. Study to the point of exhaustion during the school week, and then party enough to make up for another depressingly long day of lectures. But studies show that treating work and play as two different beasts may be doing more damage to yourself and those around you.
The American people are beginning to recognize the immediacy of climate change and it’s up to both Democrats and Republicans to decide whether they would rather we form a comprehensive environmental policy that leaves no one behind while cutting carbon emissions and transitioning our infrastructure, or bicker over semantics and waste precious time.
The Republican party of today is an entirely different beast than ever before. With the announcement of Jeff Flake’s and Bob Corker’s semi-forced retirements, as well as the continual personal attacks on GOP party establishment members, Trump’s approach is more blunt, heavy handed and open to the public.
Four Daily Wildcat columnists weigh in on the most important parts of Homecoming.
Democrats will do well to remember their rival has fight in them yet, and Republicans have to focus on staying united as election day draws near.
“Turn Arizona Blue” has been the rallying cry of grassroots Democrats canvassing voters across the southwest for the past decade in an attempt to repeat Bill Clinton’s surprising win of the traditionally red state back in 1996. If they really want to turn Arizona blue, they cannot attempt to let population trends do all the work for them.
There is no topic more divisive on the college campuses of America than that of free speech. While freedom of speech has always been a subject of discussion and concern, there are moments when this attempt to understand the boundaries of our liberties becomes distracted by violence and fraught with dissent.
Five Daily Wildcat columnists discuss family weekend.
Four Daily Wildcat columnists talk about gun control and the Las Vegas shooting.
President Donald Trump's recent compromises with Democrats on immigration and the debt ceiling represent a new kind of president in the White House.
The threat of a nuclear showdown with North Korea has been used to get attention and obtain better deals with its much more powerful diplomatic rivals.
This week four Daily Wildcat columnists weigh in on President Trump's recent decision to end the Deferred action for Childhood Arrivals program.
Columnists Alec Scott and Aurora Begay go head to head to debate the best place to live as a student, on-campus or off-campus.
Our Infrastructure is in desperate need of renovation and focus. Ignoring these problems will only make them more dangerous.
The history of protest shows us which student demonstrations make a difference and which divide us.