There’s no doubt that the events of 2016 have once again exposed the deep differences that make us uniquely American. Looking back through the historical events that have made the United States the country it is today, I can’t help but wonder when we will learn from our mistakes.
From the snow covered Andes in Chile to the rich biodiversity in the Amazon, South America is home to 422 million people; all of whom have unbelievably rich stories, customs, and cuisines.
As the Internet plays a larger role in the way that people consume media, media outlets are being dragged along for the ride, forced to adapt to the new rules or fade into obsoleteness.
In college, I frequently thought about dropping out of school to pursue startup ambitions, but in retrospect, getting my degree was the better choice.
Around this time last year, I was chatting with one of my friends about the recent trend of college hackathons and he blurted, “wouldn’t it be awesome to have a hackathon at the white house?” We talked about it a bit before getting back to our homework.
In the internet-connected world we live in, aspects of privacy, security, and governance have been abstracted into an intangible, virtually invisible dimension that is hard to understand and harder to navigate.