• The Electoral College, And How We’re Getting Closer To Changing It

    The Electoral College, And How We’re Getting Closer To Changing It

    “The present rule of voting for President…is so great a departure from the Republican principle of numerical equality, and even from the federal rule which qualifies the numerical by a State equality, and is so pregnant also […]

  • South Sudan and the Young Nation’s Struggle with Ethnic Violence and Hunger: More International Attention is Needed

    South Sudan and the Young Nation’s Struggle with Ethnic Violence and Hunger: More International Attention is Needed

    Amidst conflicts raging in Syria and Ukraine, the international stage has little room to figure prominently a brutal conflict that has taken the lives of thousands and only threatens to worsen. South Sudan, a country that recently […]

  • Is the American Public Adopting Realism?

    Is the American Public Adopting Realism?

    Writing in defense of the RAF’s controversial bombing tactics in World War II, the military historian John Terraine noted, “When wars are long over, people tend to forget how compelling was the desire to finish them.” Based […]

  • A Step Down and a Step Back: Sebelius’ Resignation and the Affordable Care Act

    A Step Down and a Step Back: Sebelius’ Resignation and the Affordable Care Act

    After a tempestuous debut last October, April 1 seemed to signal smooth sailing for Healthcare.gov. In a press conference, President Obama proudly announced that 7.1 million people had enrolled for health insurance under the Affordable Care Act, […]

  • The Growing Tuition Burden

    The Growing Tuition Burden

    Although the Constitution bears no mention of it, and the Supreme Court has deemed it to not be a fundamental right (San Antonio Independent School District v. Rodriguez, 1973), education is viewed by most Americans as a […]

  • Campaign Finance Reforms Suffer Major Blow

    Campaign Finance Reforms Suffer Major Blow

    The Supreme Court made a landmark ruling regarding campaign finance reform this Wednesday. By a 5-to-4 vote, the Supreme Court struck down any limitations on federal campaign contributions, thereby erasing the previous aggregate limit of $123,000 for […]

  • Stand Firm on Ukraine

    Stand Firm on Ukraine

    Whether the U.S. likes it or not, it has a responsibility to lead Western nations. Western Europe still depends a great deal on American leadership and influence, as the recent actions of Russian President Vladimir Putin have […]

  • No One Man Should Have All That Power

    No One Man Should Have All That Power

    Since the passage of the Affordable Care Act, the law has been changed 35 times and delayed 29 times.  Obamacare serves as the President’s crown jewel, and his willingness to change the law by circumventing Congress reflects […]

  • Assessing the Response to the Crimean Crisis

    Assessing the Response to the Crimean Crisis

    Following a controversial referendum last Sunday to withdraw from Ukraine, officials were met by cheering crowds as they reported that nearly 96% of Crimeans wanted to join Russia. Of course, the vote did not include the vast […]

  • Military Might—A More Aggressive China’s International Effects

    Military Might—A More Aggressive China’s International Effects

    In twenty-first century international relations, a new global player has more assertively positioned itself to portray a representation of typical hard power politics: China. Nevertheless, China’s aggressiveness in the military realm is a relatively recent phenomenon, for […]

Recent Articles

by / on May 5, 2014 at 9:36 pm / in Domestic Politics

The Electoral College, And How We’re Getting Closer To Changing It

“The present rule of voting for President…is so great a departure from the Republican principle of numerical equality, and even from the federal rule which qualifies the numerical by a State equality, and is so pregnant also […]

Read more ›
by / on April 29, 2014 at 8:08 am / in Europe, Middle East, and Africa, International Politics

South Sudan and the Young Nation’s Struggle with Ethnic Violence and Hunger: More International Attention is Needed

Amidst conflicts raging in Syria and Ukraine, the international stage has little room to figure prominently a brutal conflict that has taken the lives of thousands and only threatens to worsen. South Sudan, a country that recently […]

Read more ›
by / on April 27, 2014 at 5:04 pm / in International Politics, Uncategorized

Is the American Public Adopting Realism?

Writing in defense of the RAF’s controversial bombing tactics in World War II, the military historian John Terraine noted, “When wars are long over, people tend to forget how compelling was the desire to finish them.” Based […]

Read more ›
by / on April 14, 2014 at 1:03 pm / in Domestic Politics

A Step Down and a Step Back: Sebelius’ Resignation and the Affordable Care Act

After a tempestuous debut last October, April 1 seemed to signal smooth sailing for Healthcare.gov. In a press conference, President Obama proudly announced that 7.1 million people had enrolled for health insurance under the Affordable Care Act, […]

Read more ›
by / on April 7, 2014 at 10:54 am / in Domestic Politics

The Growing Tuition Burden

Although the Constitution bears no mention of it, and the Supreme Court has deemed it to not be a fundamental right (San Antonio Independent School District v. Rodriguez, 1973), education is viewed by most Americans as a […]

Read more ›
by / on April 3, 2014 at 11:01 pm / in Domestic Politics

Campaign Finance Reforms Suffer Major Blow

The Supreme Court made a landmark ruling regarding campaign finance reform this Wednesday. By a 5-to-4 vote, the Supreme Court struck down any limitations on federal campaign contributions, thereby erasing the previous aggregate limit of $123,000 for […]

Read more ›
by / on March 31, 2014 at 11:09 pm / in Europe, Middle East, and Africa, International Politics

Stand Firm on Ukraine

Whether the U.S. likes it or not, it has a responsibility to lead Western nations. Western Europe still depends a great deal on American leadership and influence, as the recent actions of Russian President Vladimir Putin have […]

Read more ›
by / on March 25, 2014 at 5:54 pm / in Domestic Politics

No One Man Should Have All That Power

Since the passage of the Affordable Care Act, the law has been changed 35 times and delayed 29 times.  Obamacare serves as the President’s crown jewel, and his willingness to change the law by circumventing Congress reflects […]

Read more ›
by / on March 24, 2014 at 8:36 pm / in Asia-Pacific, Europe, Middle East, and Africa, International Politics

Assessing the Response to the Crimean Crisis

Following a controversial referendum last Sunday to withdraw from Ukraine, officials were met by cheering crowds as they reported that nearly 96% of Crimeans wanted to join Russia. Of course, the vote did not include the vast […]

Read more ›
by / on March 19, 2014 at 4:42 pm / in Asia-Pacific, International Politics

Military Might—A More Aggressive China’s International Effects

In twenty-first century international relations, a new global player has more assertively positioned itself to portray a representation of typical hard power politics: China. Nevertheless, China’s aggressiveness in the military realm is a relatively recent phenomenon, for […]

Read more ›