Young Richmond residents reflect on what the election of Donald Trump means for their families and their view of themselves as immigrants.
The day after Donald Trump was elected president of the United States, hundreds of Richmond students walked out of class in protest.
You could say I am “adulting.” Even though I’m 22 and most of my friends like to go shopping or to clubs, I prefer a trip to the grocery store to get the ingredients for a delicious dinner.
Proposition 58 would reverse California’s 20-year ban on bilingual education, during which time San Francisco saw a flourishing of multilingual programs.
I’d always wondered if my school was as safe as I thought it was. At 15, I’m still growing up and pretty innocent. I know there are many things wrong with our schools, but there’s one issue that needs to be addressed now. That issue is catcalling and the over-sexualization of young women.
As a formerly incarcerated woman and now a criminal justice reform activist, I was overwhelmed with emotion when I first read about Proposition 57. I immediately thought of my older brother, who at 17 was sentenced as an adult to life in prison
Richmond’s RYSE Center celebrated Latino Heritage Month with its own special event aimed at showcasing Latino culture and expressing the different intersections in Richmond’s Latino community.
Many young people are getting ready to vote for the first time on November 8. But are the presidential candidates, state and local officials really addressing the issues we care about? Here’s a rundown of the some of the topics young people are talking about on social media.
College application season is underway for prospective students. On November 1, University of California campuses will open their application portal for those interested in any of the nine campuses.
I remember sitting and waiting for my dad at the window, when I was too young to understand what it meant when he was “running late.”