Opinions are something everyone has, and more people are making them known publicly because of social media platforms where people can rant about frustrations ranging from work problems to political issues. In today’s polarized political environment, your opinion can have you dubbed prescient, a political pundit or an
Macklemore Gemini Last month the Seattle MC Macklemore released his first solo album in more than a decade. Gemini shows Macklemore as a revived, more confident artist. In a recent interview he recently expressed that he was in a good place while making this album. The opening of
So we saw a star burn And rode the response to the spot Where ashes plumed palmate Pillars drowned Busy unorthodoxing to respond to the screams Our ears Depending on the bounces of satellites And thickness of distance. Travel between the doors With knobs hot stealing The forms
Brand New, Science Fiction On 17 August, 2017 Brand New released their fifth studio album, Science Fiction, which is rumored to be their last. It comes from Lacey’s Procrastinate! Music Traitors label, and had been in the works for almost a decade. The wait was painful for those of us who
The Sculptor, by Scott McCloud This is my single favorite graphic novel, bar none. Death appears to a struggling artist in New York and offers him a deal—he’ll gain the ability to magically sculpt any material with his bare hands, but in return, he only gets 200 days
There are five great resources in the LINKS Department, and there are two programs I want to acknowledge in this week’s issue. These programs are commendable resources that we as a PCC community should cherish and celebrate. I am referring to Gateway to College and YES to College.
The Feb 12, 1964 issue of The Oregonian featured this photo by Leonard Bacon. The caption read “Operation of office machinery is now taught at Portland Community College in conjunction with Manpower Development Training Act. Expansion plans call for training medical secretaries, dental assistants, other specialties.” Poor grammar
Ben Nzowo’s (pronounced n-zoh-woh) first experienced racial profiling last year, after coming from the Democratic Republic of Congo to the U.S. to study. He and his friends, all black, were driving to an ATM in Seattle, when they were pulled over. Soon more police officers showed up and