Trump’s decision to partially shutdown the government has stirred up many emotions in the country and the effects have stretched to Cal Poly’s campus. Environmental management and protection junior Shelby Littleton visited a few national parks over winter break and…
The federal government shutdown, which lasted 16 days, ended on Oct. 17 when President Barack Obama signed a bill raising the debt limit.
“We have our government back!”
After the sixteen-day government shutdown, those are probably the last five words any American citizen wants to hear.
[follow id= “MustangNewsTV”] Mustang News anchors Briana Whitney and Olivia DeGennaro cover this week’s top news at Cal Poly.
This past week while I pitched my tent in line at Starbucks in the University Union, I noticed the television on the wall was, like clockwork, playing one of those national news stations that isn’t NPR.
[follow id= “MustangNewsTV”] Mustang News anchors Trent Merfeld and Ashley DeVriend recap this week’s biggest stories at Cal Poly.
For all the national talk of what the federal government shutdown is doing in Washington, D.C., it can be easy to overlook the effect it’s having at Cal Poly. But it’s already taking a toll.
[follow id= “ashleydevriend”] Mustang News anchor Ashley DeVriend covers today’s biggest news.
But I don’t wanna talk about the shutdownnnnn.
This past summer, I worked at a camp; it wasn’t any specific type of camp, it was just summer camp.
For the seventeenth time since 1977, the United States federal government is experiencing a partial shutdown. But it isn’t the first time Republicans and Democrats are at odds to decide who is at fault.