It’s the day you’ve been waiting for or dreading… either way, we’ve got your back. Follow our #inauguration coverage on Twitter, Facebook and Instagram for on-the-ground DC deets, live reports from protests around the country, and plenty of west coast snark.
But the more I hear talk about “rural” communities like ours, the less I feel like the rest of the country understands us at all. People seem to think we’re living in the past.
What steps should we take if we want to actually change ourselves — or others — for the better?
As a young black man, having a president that looks like me gives me a real feeling of empowerment.
The moment I stepped into a group home when I was 12, I felt like it was a mistake. There I was, with about a dozen other teen boys. On my very first day, I got into a fight during a basketball game.
Harassment, Deportation, Race Relations. Young people express their fears and hopes about President Trump’s potential policies, looking ahead to a new presidency.
After a sleepless night of following the election results on CNN, UC Davis student Mazie Lewis, 18, watched the sun rise over Sebastopol, California, drank a cup of tea, and headed out for a run.
In the wake of the election of Donald Trump, we drop in on conversations teens are having among themselves — from a cautiously optimistic college republican in Georgia, to a concerned circle of Latinos teens in DC, to passionate group of high school protesters in Berkeley.
Students from several Bay Area schools, including Berkeley High in Berkeley, California, staged walk outs in protest of Donald Trump’s election.