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University of Richmond students are overwhelmingly voting for Hillary Clinton, according to an unscientific poll conducted by a student-led think tank two weeks ago.
Comedy is an inhibitor that can be used to make people feel better about different aspects of life that may typically be difficult for us to confront. We’re human. We’re awkward. We don’t have all the answers.
Let’s pretend for a second that the other things surrounding Donald Trump don’t matter: not the xenophobia, his refusal to release tax returns nor the lack of factual knowledge and preparation. None of it.
Whether you prefer Hillary Clinton, Donald Trump or neither, your vote is important. Here are five things every Richmond student should consider before heading to the voting booth:
On Friday Hillary Clinton named Senator Tim Kaine her running mate, a Virginian whose resume includes former governor, Richmond mayor and University of Richmond professor.
Junior Melissa Diamond sat among leaders in the autism field at the United Nations April 2, prepared to speak about the therapy program she started in Jenin, Palestine for children with autism.
A group of eight University of Richmond law students have selected Judge Roger L. Gregory, the first African American to serve on the Fourth U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, to be their commencement speaker May 5.
This week, while President Obama announces a major change in American national security strategy, a situation halfway around the world is rapidly reaching the point of no return: The Islamic Republic of Iran is racing down the home stretch towards acquiring the nuclear weapons with which they wish to dominate the Middle East.
Last week, a tragedy occurred in the Caribbean. The devastating earthquake that hit the island of Haiti has killed hundreds of thousands, and the death toll is increasing each day. Corpses and survivors alike lie among the ashen aftermath, as many of the living are still trapped under bodies and rubble. This has left the already poverty-stricken country in chaos. In times like these, it is vital for us all to support our fellow man, stay positive and reflect.
Under a scalding sun at Richmond's 17th Street Farmer's Market, former President Bill Clinton rallied a 300-person crowd at 9:30 a.m. Monday for Democratic gubernatorial candidate Terry McAuliffe, touting the candidate's commitment to creating jobs through green energy initiatives.
President Barack Obama frees America from the burden of its past and represents the country's future, former President Bill Clinton told the Democratic Party of Virginia at its annual Jefferson-Jackson Dinner.
By Angelo DiBello
Former President Bill Clinton spoke at Virginia Commonwealth University Sunday night. (Courtesy Dean Hoffmeyer/Richmond Times-Dispatch)
The blog recently posted with the title "Battlefield Shifts to the Economy" may seem factually sound and intellectually logical on the surface; but the underlying argument beneath the complicated tax talk is false. The following is a rough outline of how the argument veered off track.
Pizza, soda, candy and Primary results could be found in the Whitehurst Living Room until the campus-wide cable outage ended the Results Viewing Party just before 11:30 p.m. Tuesday.
We are all going to die. Sen. Hillary Clinton just hopes that's not what voters are thinking about when they vote at polls.
University of Richmond students caught Potomac Fever this week in anticipation for Tuesday's primary presidential elections, with several speakers visiting campus to discuss the power of the youth vote while encouraging students to make their impact during the primaries.
The joke of Tuesday seemed to be that the organizers of the Super Tuesday Results Viewing Party, Adrienne Piazza and Andy Gurka, would be left at the end of the night with 30 pizzas and no students. But that wasn't the case.
Presidential candidates are now turning their attention toward the Feb. 12 Potomac Primary in Virginia, Maryland and Washington, D.C., where voters now find themselves in an influential position for this year's presidential race.