It is obvious that creating greater access to voting is a bipartisan issue.
Indiana is expanding mail-in voting to deal with the pandemic. Should that be a model for elections in the future? Republican Anne Hathaway and Democrat Dana Black weigh in. Plus, Jim Shella explores TV news in a pandemic, Marshawn Wolley explores the idea of “baby bonds” as a way to close the wealth gap and several columns explore what the pandemic has meant for society.
That should not stop us from taking interim steps that will help Hoosiers vote in these unprecedented times.
While family wealth grew for white, black and Latino families from 2013 to 2016, the gaps grew as well.
The moral to the story is not that TV is now flawed and substandard. It’s that content matters.
Traditionally, these organizations have been overlooked by American foundations.
Disasters tend to bring out the best in people.
Without these actions, we would remain beholden to hypothetical dire predictions and “experts” who are also amateurs.
As mitigation is relaxed, there will certainly be increases in cases and mortality again.
The pandemic taught us how many have this luxurious work-from-home option, but more painfully, how many don’t.
We should be wary of those who would use this crisis as an excuse to foist a much more expansive government upon us.
About 54% of respondents said the state is on the right track, while only 49% thought the country was going in the right direction.
Regardless of whether you do so in person or by mail, please make sure you actually cast a ballot.
Trump is arguably the only president in American history who lacks the capacity to feel empathy—or even the ability to fake it.
We are indeed interdependent, and there is dignity in all work.
As we collectively watch the COVID-19 pandemic evolve, the daily briefings from the White House have been reduced to exercises in verbal deceit.
The president should do his job, not pass it off to the states.
We know the economy is sick now—but it’s been unhealthy for large segments of the community even in good times.
We value life over commerce, we readily invest wealth and will suffer sharp economic harm … to save lives.
We are facing an enemy that could take four or five times as many U.S. lives as World War II—but only if it is not carefully managed.
If we do not heed warnings based on science and math, many more among us will fall ill, and some will die.
Scarcity does actually exist. Resources are not limitless and must be prioritized.
Coronavirus is like alcohol, money and power. It shows who among us are the flowers who could use a dousing of Roundup.