Events Will Remember The Life and Death of Vinent Chin
A Japanese make of car(Image is author's) Japanese cars are quite popular in the United States. They were gaining prominence among the American public forty years ago. They were generally smaller and more fuel efficient than the larger American cars. It caused some racism and hate among certain segments of the population, especially autoworkers in Detroit.
"Opinion" Don't let hate win
I’m sure I am not the only one who is feeling unsettled with everything going on in the world right now. The truth is I have wanted to write this article for a while, but I have struggled with emotions about this topic, especially after the shooting at an elementary school in Texas. Let’s recap a few of the spots where hate has shown up, and I apologize that I will not name them all. We have seen gun violence including group killings, road rage, and as a way to resolve an argument. There continues to be prejudice against groups and individuals because of race, religion, gender, and nationality. Instead of working together as Americans, some of us want to label our problems as republican or democratic, and instead of having calm dialogues and solving problems, we throw crazy accusations at each other. I believe we live in an incredible country, but right now we have to make a stand against hate and violence. Don’t let hate win.
A Poem| Have You Stopped Hating Me?
Poet: Muhammad Nasrullah Khan from Calgary. Context of the Poem: This poem is written in the context of life. In this world, love and hate are two of the most powerful emotions. They are the roots of all other emotions. A wide range of emotions and qualities ride one of those two thoroughbreds, love or hate, including jealousy, long-suffering, greed, compassion, despair, and redemption.
A Topaz Exhibit Is At The Utah State Capitol
Utah State Capitol in Salt Lake CityImage is author's. An exhibit currently at the Utah State Capitol features stories of people who were unjustly incarcerated at the Topaz Camp near Delta, Utah, during World War II. The exhibit opened on January 18, 2022, and will be available until December 31, 2022. It is a chance to learn about a part of American history which is not well known by most of the general population.