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Kali Uchis released “TO FEEL ALIVE,” a four-song EP on Friday, April 24, via Interscope Records. This is Uchis’ first release since her debut album “Isolation,” which came out just over two years ago. She recorded all four songs in her house while self isolating during the coronavirus pandemic. In just over 10 minutes, Uchis walks the listener through an unpredictable romantic relationship, discussing themes such as arguing, drug use, selfishness, and finally, burned bridges.
We’ve heard a lot of talk about the implications of the COVID-19 pandemic. Every day we wake up to find out something new: rapidly increasing numbers of death from the virus, solutions that no one can seem to agree on, the misinformation, the uncertainty of not knowing when this will be over. The one thing I don’t hear a lot of people mentioning is how the coronavirus drastically impacts low-income people.
In Wisconsin, the leadership of the Republican Party demonstrated that it is more than willing to kill people in order to hold onto its power. This is not hyperbole.
In the current state our world is in, it’s easy to start looking for distractions to pass the time and keep you from getting the S.I.P blues. While searching the app store for such a distraction, I came across Stardew Valley — a farming simulator that is much, much more than a farming simulator.
1. Alicia Keys
About a month ago, I went to go see Bernie Sanders speak at a rally in Ann Arbor. That day was one of the most empowering in my life. The charisma, passion and steadiness of Sanders was on full display. He went through his policies, talked about how together all of us were gonna change America and decried corporate money in politics.
With the spread of COVID-19 keeping a large portion of the country's population trapped indoors, an often ignored set of companies is making themselves known in social media feeds across the country. These Multi-Level Marketing organizations, or MLMs, are gearing up to take advantage of a pandemic that has forced large swaths of the population out of work, leaving many desperate for any source of tangible income.
The amount of crazy twists and off-the-wall storylines in this drama-filled Netflix original is most definitely criminal. Ozark, a series that began July 2017, has just returned with a third season.
At the time of this article being written most sports leagues have been inactive for at least 27 days. For sports enthusiasts like myself, it's been a long 27 days.
The Grandest Stage of Them All in pro wrestling — WrestleMania recently took place during unparalleled circumstances in the world. It lasted for two nights and left fans perplexed and wondering what they'd just witnessed. I have to address the elephant in the room; there was no gigantic audience and no colossal stadium. WrestleMania had to be relocated to WWE's Performance Center in Florida because of government restrictions from COVID-19. Nonetheless the show went on, bringing superb in-ring action and personal storylines turned cinematic brawls to viewers that included the largest social media hub (over 13 million) in WWE history.
Our southern neighbor, Ohio, was originally slated to hold their elections on March 17, but following a testy battle involving Ohio’s Gov. Mike DeWine, Sec. of State Frank LaRose, Ohio’s leading health official Amy Acton, and the state’s supreme court, those in-person elections were postponed and replaced with an election run entirely by absentee votes and extending until April 27. A tentative in-person voting date was scheduled for June 2, but there have been several lawsuits and memos arguing that LaRose’s unilateral decision to cancel in-person elections was an abuse of power and threatened the voting rights of Ohioans.
Mental healthcare in America has emerged as a subject about which a growing number of Americans are passionate. According to a study commissioned by Universal Health Services, Inc., around 71% of respondents indicated that one’s mental and physical health are of equal importance, and almost all of them (96.8%) said mental illness represents “legitimate medical illnesses." This is unsurprising considering the growing scope of mental illness in the United States with, as reported by the National Institute of Mental Health, almost 20% of American adults suffering from any mental illness in 2017.
Note: this article was published as a part of the Echo's 2020 April Fool's Day content.
On the same day that Lil Uzi Vert’s greatly anticipated album, “Eternal Atake” was released, Uzi took to twitter to tease a deluxe version to the album. With only about seven hours passed since the initial albums release, Uzi tweeted at multiple collaborators- the likes of Young Thug, Future, A Boogie Wit Da Hoodie, and Lil Baby.
The most talked about movie of the year is one nobody’s seen yet. #TheHuntMovie opens in theaters Friday the 13th of March. #DecideForYourself
Music is one of those things that almost everyone has the ability to connect with. Everyone might have different tastes in music, but having the ability to find love and a connection with some type of music is a bond that most form with music.
The historic United States 2016 Presidential Election brought with it a new age of hatred for the media. While journalists, reporters, and other brands of community watchdogs have been revered and reviled since their inception, the election of Donald Trump as the United States president reignited still-burning embers of loathing for the press.
Throughout the past few weeks life as we know it has been drastically changed. Movie theatres, gyms, and restaurants have all been forced to close in one way or another, making life dull and lonely to some during our time in quarantine.
After years of cuts to public health funding during the Obama and Trump administrations, the United States was primed to suffer at the hands of COVID-19 come early January. While funding has been approved to provide free testing and paid sick leave, 87 million Americans are still uninsured or underinsured. Many Americans work jobs where they don’t receive sick leave, and still go to work when they’re sick in order to pay their bills. Many of these workers, like food service workers, retail and grocery workers, are still working right now- they’re considered essential. It’s extremely ironic that these essential workers don’t receive benefit
s or a living wage.
This is the second article in a series covering the candidates for EMU student body president and vice president. As such, this is not an endorsement by the Echo editorial staff.