One month after Trayvon Martin’s shooting, calls for justice among students continue to grow.
What the Keystone XL pipeline means for the people across much of the south.
The department’s motto should be: “Forgiveness is easier than permission.”
Student debt burdens may steepen if Congress doesn’t keep rates low.
From McDonalds to Mastercard, Sears to Sensa, the companies are flying from Rush.
Candy companies, environmentalists, and trade groups are trying to drastically reform U.S. sugar policy. But their big lobbying effort was nearly thwarted when the Farm Bill got shoved into the Super Committee.
The economy’s lasting impression on future generations can perhaps best be gleaned by looking at its effects on young Americans.
The campus publication found that nearly one-third of students could be disenfranchised by the legislation.
Already facing daily struggles with identification documents, transgender Americans are disenfranchised by Voter ID legislation.
Transgender employees no longer risk forcible exposure, although the administration still requires surgery to change gender markers on social security accounts.
In the face of ongoing economic woes, many predict an ongoing recession.
The often provocative clothing company’s “Next BIG Thing Contest” refused to honor the true contest winner.
A Senate subcommittee this week addressed deceitful practices by for-profit colleges, many of which target veterans to take in more federal money.
Democrats could lose their one-seat Senate majority, and with it their ability to impede the Republican anti-labor, anti-gay agenda in the state.
350.org is launching a global movement planned for Saturday that will urge leaders around the world to move away from fossil fuels.
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services praised the increase of young people insured after dependent coverage provision took effect.
Hundreds of Howard University students showed up to protest the execution of Troy Davis, waiting for hours to hear whether the Supreme Court would intervene.
The subcommittee will hear testimony from a Department of Veteran Affairs official and a representative from a for-profit college.
After two months of investigating, it’s clear that none of the more than 200 Maine students voted twice in one election. Despite the results, some elected officials are still pushing for disenfranchising future legislation.
After being fired for sending an email about free voter IDs in Wisconsin, Chris Larsen speaks with Campus Progress.