Skip Tenczar weighs in:
He hates comparisons to Nixon,
They send him into a conniption.
So let me remind,
The Donald’s holding out for conviction.
Val Endress is a professor in the communication department at Rhode Island College. She teaches courses in the areas of rhetoric and social influence, political communication, leadership, and civic engagement. She was named a Distinguished Teaching Fellow by the Eastern Communication Association, a capstone award in recognition for a career of distinguished excellence in teaching. Her research and publications include such diverse topics as presidential and campaign communication, citizen engagement, violence and rhetorical action, and the rhetoric of war. She also serves as Director of Rhode Island College’s American Democracy Project, where she coordinates a large variety of campus and community civic engagement projects.
Lincoln Mitchell is a political analyst, pundit and writer based in New York City and San Francisco. Lincoln works on democracy and governance related issues in the former Soviet Union, Eastern Europe, the Caribbean, the Middle East, Africa and Asia. He also works with businesses and NGOs globally, particularly in the former Soviet Union. Lincoln writes and speaks about US politics as well, is a frequent contributor to CNN Opinion and was the national political correspondent for The New York Observer from 2014-2016. Lincoln was on the faculty of Columbia University's School of International Affairs from 2006-2013. He retains an affiliation with Columbia's Arnold A. Saltzman Institute of War and Peace Studies and teaches in Columbia’s political science department as well. In addition, he worked for years as a political consultant advising and managing domestic political campaigns.
Dean Spiliotes is a veteran political scientist and political analyst with broad expertise in presidential politics and policy, campaigns and elections - especially New Hampshire politics and its presidential primary. His extensive knowledge and experience brought him to Southern New Hampshire University, where he is Civic Scholar in the School of Arts and Sciences. Author of the book, Vicious Cycle: Presidential Decision Making in the American Political Economy, Dean has also published research in a variety of professional journals including, The American Journal of Political Science, The Journal of Politics, Presidential Studies Quarterly, and Society.
Dean previously taught in the Government Department at Dartmouth College and in the Politics Department at Saint Anselm College. At Saint Anselm, Dean also served as Director of Research for the New Hampshire Institute of Politics, where he led a statewide survey research initiative, the New Hampshire Civic Index, designed to measure the civic knowledge, attitudes and behavior of New Hampshire citizens.Dean provides frequent political commentary and analysis for local, national and international print, broadcast, and web-based media. He received his B.A. in history from Haverford College, and his M.A. and Ph.D. in political science from the University of Chicago.
Stephen Pimpare is a nationally recognized expert on poverty, homelessness, and U.S. social policy. Prior to joining UNH in 2015, where he teaches courses on American politics and public policy for the Public Service & Nonprofit Leadership Program and is a Faculty Fellow at the Carsey School of Public Policy, he served as a senior-level administrator for anti-hunger organizations in New York City, and taught at the City University of New York, NYU, and Columbia University.
His second book, A People's History of Poverty in America, received the Michael Harrington Award from the American Political Science Association “for demonstrating how scholarship can be used in the struggle for a better world.” His most recent book is Ghettos, Tramps, and Welfare Queens: Down & Out on the Silver Screen (Oxford University Press 2017), a history of poverty and homelessness in the movies. Professor Pimpare is host of the New Books Network’s Public Policy Channel, a Consulting Editor for the journal Social Work, and founding director of the UNHM Center for Community Engagement and Experiential Learning. He is currently at work on Politics for Social Workers: A Practical Guide to Effecting Change for Columbia University Press.
-How New Hapshire became the last US State to recognize MLK Day Holiday.
-All issues should be eva;iated through the lens of social justice, as identified by MLK.
-Biden is giving the US the opportunity to re-think how social policy is decided. It is possible the the Congress will at last legislate, rather than depend on Executive Orders from the Excutive arm. Republicans in Congress have essentially abdicated any resposibility.
-How do you negotiate with a party that was part of an insurrection?
-Impeachment: Should Democrats solve the Trump problem for Republicans?
-Congress should not allow domestic terrorists' acts to be normalized.
-The disinformation campaign continues.