Violence returned to a Floridian nightspot, a mass attack occurred in Japan, and we know the release date for the iPhone 7.
Reading Harry Potter can lower your opinion of Trump, Debbie Wasserman Schultz resigns and is hired again by Hillary, and Obama’s brother explains why he is voting for Trump. It was truly the “weak” in U.S. politics.
Travis Laurence Naught examines our love of cars and road trips and questions why we’re willing to suffer through traffic jams.
There are over 1,800 candidates running for President of the United States this election cycle; Sean Davis has endeavored to meet some of the alternatives to Clinton and Trump.
Nicholas Harrington covered the Republican National Convention (from his living room) so you didn’t have to endure it. You’re most welcome.
“Confessions of an Educator” columnist Chris Margolin goes over reading guides in the classroom, from CliffsNotes to SparkNotes to … just read the book there, guy, and finish the assignment.
Following David J. Ballenger’s story about Piketon, Ohio, Ballenger returns to his hometown, reconnects with an old friend, and discusses his (and the area’s) relationship with marijuana.
In his latest Letter to America, Australian Roger Pugh looks at women leaders around the world and the impact they have on politics and policy (and criticism).
The “Weak” in U.S. Politics: A political protest of gassy proportions, Clinton and Trump political ad campaigns, Sarah “it’s just too far” Palin, and the case of an unfortunate penetrative logo.