"Woman Hear Me Roar" says Clinton, clinching nomination and making some spines tingle. But the panel sticks to Trump odds of 5%-40% because he's a qualified ignorant bully and she's a qualified smart president. Can he be dumped by GOP? Only if more Curiel-like blunders plus polls showing her steadily up by 10 points.
Rarely, if ever, have I encountered a movie, animated or live action, so replete with positive representations of multiple disabilities, that simultaneously avoids stereotypical pity and triumph narratives and refuses to deny truths like bullying, isolation, despair, and grief.
It's almost a game, finding exactly the social media platform that your consumer is on, and actually active on. Akhavi asked herself the question: Was it possible to find the perfect medium combining a good balance of content, promotion and sponsored placements?
Stunned reporters this week have been unrelenting in depicting Donald Trump's campaign as one whose wheels have not only come loose, but whose doors and windows have also flown off the hinges.
There is little difference in the style of coverage and tone between sports talk shows on ESPN and political analyses on CNN or FOX. It's all about having a set opinion, defending it bombastically, talking over one another and getting the last word in.
It happens after every major tragedy. An outpouring of love and grief and support on all platforms of social media: inspirational memes, profile-picture overlays, petitions, indignant status updates, political hashtags. It's all just so very...right there.
Two stories caught my eye recently, both in the New York Times. The first was a piece on show-binging: indulging in our newly-found ability to watch an entire season's of a show in one or two sittings.