Less than a year out from the 2020 elections, and weeks away from the dawn of the Democratic Party primaries, the race for the presidential nomination has been whittled down to four “top tier” candidates and a swath of longshots desperate to make late breakthroughs.
For more than 50 years, Metco has stood as a hallmark effort to address racial disparities in education. But for the progressive civil rights program to keep pace with the national dialogue around race, inequality, and white supremacy, stakeholders say it’s time to reexamine and recommit to Massachusetts’ once-radical program.
Both Diehl and Gonzalez trail the incumbents they’re chasing by significant margins. Democrats are hoping an anti-Trump wave can help sweep the latter into the corner office, while it appears the GOP’s leading priority is damaging the presidential prospects of Warren.
For a meaningless contest, there’s major national significance to Warren’s reelection scrum
Brown is retiring this year, and the university she leaves is very different from the one of her tenure suit that began more than 30 years ago. But while much has changed, Brown’s story contains a certain timelessness, particularly in the current struggle by women against institutions traditionally dominated by men. Like an Austen novel, Brown’s battle forces a reckoning with the type of sexism society tries to hide from itself. As Brown says, “Making the people who had done this have to defend themselves and be accountable, that was worth it.”
While the justices did not blatantly grant a license to discriminate against LGBTQ Americans, I, like so many in our community, was hoping the case would render once and for all a cease-and-desist order, thus resolving the God-versus-gay rights dispute for those who want to codify discrimination against us under the guise of religious freedom.
When people say “love wins,” I hear something different ...