The FBI director, James Comey, informed Congress yesterday that his agency had found no evidence of wrongdoing in a recently discovered trove of emails from Hillary Clinton. “Based on our review, we have not changed our conclusion that we expressed in July with respect to
During the week of Monday, Oct. 31, Beloit College played host to its ninth annual Miller Upton Forum. 2016’s Miller Upton scholar was Deirdre Nansen McCloskey, the Distinguished Professor of Economics, History, English, and Communication at University of Illinois-Chicago and is renowned as one of
It’s easy to forget that when you head to the ballot box you’re responsible for voting for a variety of candidates, not just those running for president. Local candidates are notoriously difficult to find information on, so The Round Table is doing its best to
The Case for Hillary Clinton The 2016 election is not, as so many have suggested, a choice between the lesser of two evils. With the two realistic choices available to voters across the country, only one of them is fit for the presidency: Hillary Clinton.
To win the office of presidency, each candidate seeks the 538 votes available through the Electoral College. In order to secure a victory, either Hillary Clinton or Donald Trump must earn 270 of those votes. While Clinton has long been considered the favorite to win
Voter turnout is known to change every election, and this election cycle seems to show a trend towards more early voting through early or absentee ballots. As of the weekend, more than 30 million votes had been cast across 38 states. Compared to the same
The U.S. has certainly seen better years than 2016. This year has been defined by perhaps the most controversial presidential election in history, with a seemingly never-ending amount of nasty jabs being thrown back and forth between the two candidates. However, while that terrible race
In an election cycle that has spawned statues of a naked Trump without testicles and a white supremacist takeover of the Pepe the Frog meme, the most enduring artistic depiction of our two major party candidates may have come from the historically tame, generally apolitical