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Politics Corner
My first time Print E-mail

 by Jessica - teen at heart

O.k. Keep your mind out of the gutter. Lol. I am talking about the powerful work D250 did to inform youth about the right to vote and the encouragement one mom gave her daughter to go and vote. (continued below)


I am hear to say it worked, for as I was standing in line getting ready to vote, behind me was a young girl carrying all the necessary forms and looking a tad nervous.

His-story in the making: the Life of Barack Obama Print E-mail

From his early childhood years, Barack Obama had an international life. Although he was born in Honolulu, Hawaii, he moved to Jakarta, Indonesia with his mother at the age of six. According to his Grade three teacher, he wrote an essay in her class about how he wanted to become the president because he wanted to make people happy.

At 10, he moved back to Hawaii to live with his grandparents. After graduating high school, Barack moved to Los Angeles to study at the Occidental College for two years and then transferred to Columbia College, where he studied political science.

In 1983, Barack graduated with a Bachelor of Arts, specializing in international relations.

In 1985, Obama moved to Chicago and became a community organizer. This job significantly shaped him in his political career as he bonded with and learned from the impoverished community he worked with, improving his personal, organizational and leadership skills.

The Federal Election: Power Shift or Waste of Time? Print E-mail
politicsBy Sanford Jones

On Oct. 14, Canadians went to the polls. A lot of people are asking if anything actually changed. The answer lies in the number of seats gained and lost by various parties. The post election government is still a minority with Conservative Prime Minister Stephen Harper still in power.

This isn’t to say nothing changed because the Conservatives gained 19 seats in the House of Commons. The Liberals lost 26 of the 103 seats they held in the election. The New Democratic Party gained 8 seats, in addition to the 29 they had had previously.

While there was general change in the House of Commons, the Conservative minority still maintains power and no party had a change of over 25 per cent of seats gained or lost. Although the change in seats may have been somewhat minimal, this does not mean that no change will come. If the Canadian people truly want a change, they can easily stand up and voice their opinions. The trouble is that people assume people will stand up for them. This idea will not promote change, this will only induce frustration. So although the election may not have completely revolutionized our government, you still have the opportunity to get your opinion heard.

The Politics of Jobs Print E-mail

By Sanford Jones

Choosing a place to drop a resume off may seem like one of the easiest decisions you’ll make. All you have to do is scan the mall for hiring signs and hand the resume to the cashier.


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Wednesday, 18 October 2017