Education or indoctrination? That’s the big question at the core of the hullabaloo over “critical race theory,” and you don’t have to be a conservative to worry about it. You only have to be a parent.
In recent days, there have been numerous columns concerning young individuals shot and killed by police officers, doing their assigned duties protecting the public. Interestingly, one of the keys facts not mentioned in any of the articles is the location of the parents before they were shot and killed.
I am hardly a core member of Teen Vogue magazine’s demographic. But I began to pay attention to the lively Conde Nast publication back in 2016 when its take on the presidential race showed it was about more than fashion, makeup and boy bands.
As a liberal about most political matters, I am not delighted that President Donald Trump’s nomination of conservative Judge Amy Coney Barrett might be his most durable legacy.
President Donald Trump likes to call himself a fighter. That’s true, although he tends to show it by taking on easy targets, whether he needs to or not.
I had not yet had my first cup of coffee on Sunday morning. Suddenly, I was jerked alert by the sound of a C-SPAN radio discussion of whether I, "Clarence Page," might be indicted.
By the time he got around to presenting his long-promised "2017 Fake New Awards," even President Donald Trump seemed to be losing interest in the hostile spirit of the event.
In one of my favorite scenes in HBO's "Silicon Valley," a comedy series about the world of computer engineers, a male engineer injects himself into a meeting between two female investors to explain, of all things, "something called 'mansplaining,' ladies. ..."
This ain't no disco, as the Talking Heads song goes, but I sometimes take requests – especially when they come from my wife.
I get a kick out of the Republican members of Congress who claim the angry constituents at their town hall meetings are paid agitators. I remember how Democrats tried to dismiss noisy tea party protesters the same way in 2009.
Since facts tend to be very flexible things in the custody of President Donald Trump, one wonders what comes next with his self-declared "running war with the media."
It didn't take long for the emails to arrive, as I expected.
As President Barack Obama's two terms near an end and we talk of his legacy, we cannot ignore the grand come-together vision of unity he expressed in his 2004 debut on the national stage — and wonder what happened to it.
No easy solutions? In his column published Monday in the Morning News, Clarence Page shouldn't have been quite so modest!
I have never been entirely comfortable with the name that the Black Lives Matter movement chose for itself.