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Archive | January, 2012

Deals and more deals

Posted on 31 January 2012 by Beth Karapandzich

In this economy, many folks are reluctant to spend money, especially on leisure activities, such as trying out that new restaurant in the area or indulging in those relaxing mani-pedis.  Now, what if there was a way to do these things at 50% of the list price?  This is exactly what Groupon is all about.

What is Groupon?
Groupon is an online company based out of Chicago that “features a daily deal on the best stuff to do, see, eat, and buy in 43 countries,” according to the website.  What sets Groupon apart from other coupon companies is that deals are bought in groups of people after a minimum number of people have agreed to participate, allowing the transaction to have been worthwhile from the featured company’s perspective.  Basically, Groupon provides a winning situation for everyone involved in a successful deal, which is more times than not the case.

How It Works
Create a free account on www.groupon.com in order to partake.  From there, Groupon finds deals based on the location and preferences selected for the account.  Then every day, the website presents users with a “Featured Deal” from different businesses.  All deals have a 2-3 day purchasing period, though some deals will have limited quantities which will be specified.  In order for the deal “to be on,” a minimum number of people must have already committed to buying the deal.  If this predetermined minimum is not met (though this is a rarity), then no one gets the deal and your credit card will not be charged.

What kinds of deals are offered?
Groupon’s deals include everything from gourmet dining and spa packages to gym memberships and concert tickets.  Other businesses featured on Groupon include clothing stores, bowling alleys, hotels, grocery stores, salons, photography studios, and laser tag and paintball companies.  With Groupon, there’s something for everyone, whether you’re looking for a deal on an oil change, knitting or pottery classes, tennis lessons, a Mani-pedi or haircut, teeth whitening, or even aerobic pole-dancing classes.  Groupon also offers deals on popular vacation spots, called Groupon Getaways.  Past deals included trips to Canada, the Bahamas, Hawaii, Mexico, Ireland, Nova Scotia, Thailand, China, Costa Rica, and to resorts right here in the U.S. in states such as New York, Michigan, Virginia, Florida, Maine, Texas, Colorado, Washington, and California.

Even more deals!
New to Groupon is Groupon Goods, which offers discounts on both name-brand consumer products and items from small online retailers.  Deals include everything from clothing, jewelry, and hair styling tools to kitchen appliances, wine, exercise equipment, food platters, electronics, and custom gifts.

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Super Bowl XLVI: The Rematch is Set

Posted on 31 January 2012 by Matt Doyle

Just four seasons ago, Tom Brady and the New England Patriots came into the Super Bowl undefeated at 18-0 seeming unstoppable. Along the way, Brady and the Patriots offense smashed several NFL records and looked poised to join the 1972 Miami Dolphins as the only teams to go undefeated in an NFL season. The Giants on the other hand, came in as major underdogs, having already lost to the Patriots earlier that year. What happened that night shocked the world as Eli Manning rallied the Giants in the late stages of the fourth quarter, completing a miracle pass to David Tyree, then a touchdown to Plaxico Burress  with two minutes remaining to pull off a shocking upset of a team many experts were ready to consider the greatest of all time.

This Sunday, these two teams will clash again in the Super Bowl in Indianapolis. Both teams come with two improbable wins after one of the craziest NFL championship weekends of all time. Last Sunday, the Baltimore Ravens dominated the Patriots for much of the game and their defense swarmed Brady, forcing two interceptions. In a complete role reversal, Joe Flacco outplayed Brady, throwing for over three-hundred yards and two touchdowns. However, in the late stages of the game Brady scored on a QB sneak. With little time remaining, Baltimore sent kicker Billy Cundiff in to tie the game. Cundiff; clearly rushed after Baltimore refused to call a timeout, shanked the kick badly to the left, sending the Patriots to the Super Bowl.

Meanwhile a physical slugfest in soggy San Francisco, the Giants and 49ers, also came right down to the wire. Manning decided to air it out, throwing for two touchdowns. The 49ers and Smith had a more balanced attack. Smith threw for two touchdowns, but San Francisco doubled the Giants rushing totals. Once again though, it came down to costly mistakes late in the game. Kyle Williams, in for an injured Ted Ginn Jr., fumbled two punts-the last one in overtime giving the Giants prime field position. Five plays later, in a repeat from their last trip to the Super Bowl, kicker Lawrence Tynes nailed the field goal to send the Giants to Indianapolis.

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The Aussie Open Rolls On Down Under

Posted on 31 January 2012 by Matt Doyle

With the Australian Open winding down, the last Americans on each side (sans the doubles team of the Bryan Brothers) have been eliminated and the tournament has fell back towards status quo. By many accounts, the final four standing in the 2012 Australian Open in Melbourne may look very familiar….as it should. Three of the four remaining men: Roger Federer (CH), Rafael Nadal(ESP), and Novak Djokavic (Serbia) have combined to win six of the last seven Australian Opens. The fourth semifinalist: Andy Murray (UK) was the runner-up just last year. Just last January, it was Rafael Nadal who appeared to be on the cusp of seizing the throne as the best player in men’s tennis, winning three of four Grand Slams in 2010. However, Djokavic went into one of the most dominant runs in the modern era of tennis: beating Nadal in six finals, winning three majors and carried a 43 match winning streak from Melbourne to early May. With Nadal’s 4 set victory over Federer, he will face the winner of Djokavic v. Murry in the finals.

The Women’s draw on the other hand experienced a major upheaval on Tuesday as Caroline Wozniacki was upset by the #11 seed Kim Clijsters in the women’s quarterfinals. Winning a major has continued to be a struggle for the #1 Wozniacki as she is now 0 for twenty when it comes to winning one of the four biggest events in tennis. It’s hard not to think if Wozniacki continues to crumble in majors if she could very well be labeled as the next Anna Kournikova. Other than the Wozniacki upset, three of the top four in the world Maria Sharapova, Victoria Azarenka, and Petra Kvitova made the semifinals, with Sharapova and Azarenka moved on to the finals.

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Republican Candidates

Posted on 31 January 2012 by Reita Silvis

The 2012 Presidential election is fast approaching and with a string of momentous debates, it could leave voters confused. As of now, there are two front-runners for the Republican Party- Mitt Romney and Newt Gingrich. These candidates have been in heated competition since the Iowa caucus on Jan. 3, which resulted in Rick Santorum winning, Michelle Bauchmann dropping out of the race, and Romney and Gingrich coming in second and fourth place.

Because of all the turmoil coming with this year’s race, it is important for voters to do their research on the candidates before they hit the polls in November and choose a representative that shares most of their beliefs on core issues such as abortion, immigration, gay marriage, the economy, and the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq.

Former Speaker of the House, Newt Gingrich, who is number one in the polls, declares himself a Pro-Life candidate, preferring people to turn to adoption instead of abortion. He believes that Planned Parenthood should be defunded so that Americans’ tax money could go to other, more needed facilities.

Gingrich believes that he can balance the nation’s budget in five years, having experience on a team that successfully produced surplus budgets. He plans to do this by eliminating the National Labor Relations Board, replacing the EPA, limiting unemployment benefits to a maximum of four weeks and repealing ObamaCare. He also states that he does not believe the immigration of 11 million Mexicans has affected the economy negatively, therefore he is pro-immigration. He does not want to waste money deporting such a mass of people back to their country of origin and is up for granting amnesty to all of those who are living in the US illegally.

Although Gingrich is accepting of illegal immigration, he opposes domestic partnerships and wishes to add a Constitutional amendment to protect the traditional family, because he believes homosexuality is a sin and that homosexual couples should not be allowed to adopt children. Gingrich has just as much opposition towards ending the war in Iraq as he does to gay marriage. He claims that if the US sets a deadline for troop withdrawal, that it will be a “recipe for defeat” and “encourage terrorists to follow us home”. He thinks the current policy in Iraq is a mess and that the government should let Iraqis win their own civil wars.

Former Governor of Massachusetts, Mitt Romney, is another Pro-Life candidate, though initially, he believed in the right for a woman to decide what to do with her body. He still lays out exceptions in his new position, however, claiming that “abortion is the wrong choice, except in cases of incest, rape, and to save the life of the mother.” He does not believe that the government should have jurisdiction over the issue of abortion because it is not laid out in the Constitution. According to him, it should be up to the individual whether or not they partake in an abortion, though he is extremely against it.

Romney’s stance on America’s economic situation has a lot to do with tax cuts, believing in the Reaganomics system of lowering taxes to grow the economy. He plans to implement ten major actions on the first day of his presidency, involving the reduction of corporate income taxes, opening free trade with Colombia, Panama, and South Korea and eliminating all Obama-era regulations in big agencies. Romney, though a supporter of immigration, wants illegal immigration to end. He credits many feats of America to immigrants, and praises them for coming to the country via legal processing.

As for his view on the war in Iraq, Romney supports President Bush’s policy, but believes the war since then has been mismanaged. He is calling for an increase of troops, rather than withdrawal because keeping the US in Iraq is “the best option for minimizing casualties and maintaining a democratic government there.”

Former US Senator, Rick Santorum (PA), is catching up in this presidential race. He is quite possibly the most adamant candidate when it comes to the issue of abortion and the preservation of life, advocating criminal charges against any doctor who performs an abortion.

Santorum was not reported to have an official plan or specific stance on the economy, but he is a strong advocate for former President Bush’s US-Mexico border fence, claiming that “the influx of foreign workers is damaging to the nation, both on the economic and social front”. He supports a restricted Guest Worker program that implements strict limitations of Social Security on the workers that have applied. When it comes to Santorum’s position of the war in Iraq, he makes an interesting parallel between the current situation and J.R.R. Tolkien’s Lord of the Rings.

“As the hobbits are going up Mount Doom, the Eye of Mordor is being drawn somewhere else. It’s being drawn to Iraq and it’s not being drawn to the U.S. You Know what? I want to keep it in Iraq. I don’t want the Eye to come back here to the United States.”

For now, Newt Gingrich is ahead in the polls by 32 percent, six percent above Romney, while Santorum is at a slowly increasing13 percent, according to Gallup. He has recently won the South Carolina primary and beat Romney is the two debates that followed. Several changes are bound to happen in the polls in the coming weeks, as caucuses resume and debates escalate. In February alone, there will be two more caucuses held in Nevada and Colorado, three debates, and three primaries taking place in Arizona, South Carolina, and Michigan.

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Freedom of Speech

Posted on 31 January 2012 by Steven Kaufman

Freedom of speech.

As Americans, we have the right to speak freely, and for the most part, we exercise this right for all it’s worth. However, with this freedom comes great responsibility. We are all guilty of pushing the limits of the right, whether we are just speaking our mind or deliberately trying to hurt one’s image. In the United States, we are free to say what we please unless our remarks are considered slander, libel, harassment or trying to intentionally induce public panic. Still, there are many people who do these things without realizing they are actually committing a crime.

Say you read an article in “The Dynamo” on the Commentary page that you don’t agree with. You are legally entitled to speak freely about it, but the moment you make slanderous comments or threats toward the writer or staff, the act is considered illegal and can be taken to court if those victimized wish to press charges.

College students with bright futures probably wouldn’t want to have that on their records or want to deal with court proceedings on top of their schoolwork. However, it seems that everyone, at some point in their life, oversteps the boundary of free speech, whether they intend to or not, even if they are just blowing off steam with their best buds or making joking comments on Facebook. As an American, you possess free speech, but that doesn’t mean that you should test what you can and cannot get away with.

With this article, I would simply like to remind you that while all have freedom of speech, it seems we as a nation oftentimes forget how to use such a right. Of course you have the right to speak out against what you find offensive or hurtful, but that doesn’t mean you should attack people via slander and libel. If you find another’s statements offensive, you have every right to say something about them, but to abide by the law, you must be respectful.

Lastly, you also have free will. Turn off the television or radio, put down the book or paper, or walk away from whatever has personally offended you. You are not going to agree with everyone or everything you hear, but you should not resort to attacking one’s character merely because you don’t like what was said. As Evelyn Beatrice Hall paraphrases in her biography of Voltaire, “I disapprove of what you say, but I will defend to the death your right to say it.”

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Should we change the drinking age?

Posted on 28 January 2012 by Megan Smith

Lately, more and more college and university presidents are banding together in an effort to negotiate a lower drinking age in the state.

The issue, which may come as a surprise to many who only see college and university officials as rule-enforcing buzzkills, is being brought up in an attempt to decrease the number of teenagers being reprimanded, punished and even arrested for underage consumption.

Those in favor of the switch, including president of The Ohio State University, among others, say that the current drinking age of 21 encourages binge drinking and other forms of alcohol abuse.

Binge drinking is a dangerous drinking style in which someone intentionally consumes heavy amounts of alcohol in a short period of time with the purpose of becoming intoxicated quickly. Anymore, it is becoming very popular on college campuses. With the drinking age at 21, underage students have to consume alcohol in secret, leading to heavy and dangerous binge drinking. Several feel changing the drinking age to 18 would expose teenagers to alcohol at a younger age, making them less frenzied when it comes to drinking at college.

Matthew Fahey, a junior political science major, feels the drinking age should be lowered. “The culture of prohibition in our nation creates a feeling that makes binge drinking a more common activity,” Fahey said. “It is the culture, not the law, that is causing the issue.”

Jon Baley, a 2011 graduate of Mount Union, believes the drinking age should remain where it is. “I think it’s fine at 21,” said Baley. “The problem isn’t the drinking age so much as teaching kids how to drink responsibly and not turn alcohol into some forbidden fruit that Mom and Dad don’t want them to have.”

The U.S. drinking age is currently one of the highest in the world. At 18, most individuals are able to enjoy the legal rights to smoke, vote and marry. Men and women can enlist at 18. To many, it seems askew that those fighting for our freedom can’t even sit down and have a beer with friends until they hit 21, but are encouraged to put themselves on the front line in front of enemy fire.

Still, others disagree. According to Ian LeRoy, a sophomore music education major, “The brain doesn’t finish developing until the mid twenties. Lowering the drinking age to 18 would be as good as handing people spray paint and paper bags in a poorly ventilated room. I believe the drinking age should be raised, if anything.”

One major reason the drinking age has remained at 21 is the 1984 National Minimum Drinking Age Act. This act allows Congress to withhold 10 percent of a state’s federal highway funds if it sets the minimum drinking age below 21. With millions of dollars coming in from tolls and other road fees, federal governments are not willing to risk losing important money merely to lower the drinking age.

Another huge reason for America’s higher drinking age is the prevention of alcohol-related traffic fatalities. Since 1988, when the last state raised its drinking age to 21, traffic fatalities involving alcohol have gone down approximately 33 percent. However, it is quite possible and even probable that this decrease is due in large part to better law enforcement and increased vehicle safety technology.

Alcoholism and teenage drinking are much more common in the United States than other areas. As such, some believe keeping the drinking age at 21 will help this problem. Logically, it makes sense: keep the age at which people are introduced to alcohol high, and the rates for these problems will lower. However, in most European countries, the drinking age is much lower than 21 (with some countries having no drinking age), and they still experience fewer cases of alcohol abuse. This is because children and teenagers in these countries are socialized knowing alcohol to be a regular part of mealtime, and therefore do not see it as an illicit treat to abuse whenever they get the chance.

“Realistically, the limits should be on alcohol’s portrayal in the media,” said LeRoy. “Almost every genre of music glorifies alcohol to a disgusting extent. [Lowering] the drinking age would be highly ineffective.”

At Mount, the number of punishments given out as a result of underage consumption far exceeds other causes of castigation, and a 2009 study performed by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services found that 72 percent of graduating high school seniors had already consumed alcohol at least once. Could lowering the drinking solve the problem, or would it only create more chaos?

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And the current state of the union is….

Posted on 28 January 2012 by Stephanie Porten

At 9 o’clock on Tuesday, Jan. 24, President Barack Obama gave his constitutionally mandated report on the United States’ progress in the past year, the existing position the U.S. is currently in and what he (and his administration) would like to see happen in the current year.

Starting with a recap of milestones this year, Obama commented that for the first time in nine years there are no Americans fighting in Iraq. For the first time in two decades, Osama Bin Laden is not a threat to the U.S., and some of the troops in Afghanistan are beginning to come home.

Obama asked the audience to imagine what the country could be if it followed in the example of the armed forces. He called it, “A future where we’re in control of our own energy, and our security and prosperity aren’t so tied to unstable parts of the world. An economy built to last, where hard work pays off and responsibility is rewarded.” But Obama’s speech did not come without a reality check.

He then brought up the fluctuations in the job market, his ideas about tax cuts, trade, the education system and energy standards, just to name a few. Above all though, the President emphasized that “what’s at stake aren’t Democratic values or Republican values, but American values.  And we have to reclaim them.” His point was that “when we act together, there’s nothing the United States of America can’t achieve.” But the President’s speech contained more than just a request for cooperation between party lines.

Even after the talk of the United States’ problems, Obama managed to crack a joke about eliminating rules that don’t make sense. “We got rid of one rule from 40 years ago that could have forced some dairy farmers to spend $10,000 a year proving that they could contain a spill–because milk was somehow classified as an oil.  With a rule like that, I guess it was worth crying over spilled milk.” Obama’s address made it evident that he was trying to appeal to both parties in this election year.

Freshman Will Hollingsworth commented on President Obama’s speaking ability, especially in this address: “Listening to Obama always gives me hope. Even after listening about the bad economy and job rates constantly, he still gives me hope.” In an economy and subsequent political state such as this, it seems that’s all the United States can ask for.

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Stuff Mount students say

Posted on 28 January 2012 by Kelsey Tomlinson

We’ve all seen those “Sh*t [insert demographic here]s say” videos. It all started with “Sh*t girls say” and almost immediately became an Internet sensation. Albeit mildly offensive, I believe these lighthearted videos are a great way to poke fun and get a good laugh.

If you’re in a sorority, check out the one about sorority girls. If you’re in a choir, take a look at the chorister video. You’d be surprised how accurate they are and probably be amused to catch yourself saying those things.

Just for fun, I made a list of some st*ff Mount students say:

  • “Maybe if Mount Union would salt the sidewalks, my butt wouldn’t hurt so much.”
  • “We just had our first snow day in, like, thirty years.”
  • “Who’s up for a 3 a.m. Sheetz run?”
  • “I filled out my CourseEvals, but I’m still getting reminders!”
  • “My boyfriend just opened the door for me … with the handicap button.”
  • “April showers bring … worms.”
  • “Just had a conversation with George!”
  • “I totally just cut my steak with a butter knife. I’m bringing my own next time.”
  • “I can’t decide what color to wear today…. It’s between purple and purple.”
  • “They’re serving the good food! Must be a game day.”
  • “What’s ‘The Dynamo’?”
  • “It’s never ‘Did we win?’; It’s always ‘By how much did we win?’”
  • “Hey look! They updated the reading on the bathroom stall doors!”
  • “I’m only filling out this survey for the cash prize.”
  • “We have a music building? Oh yeah, I think I cut through there when it was snowing once.”
  • “I’m a fifth year senior and still can’t find the floor I want in KHIC.”
  • “Do you get wireless here? Me neither.”
  • “Got my books for free from OhioLink. Me: 1. Book store: 0.”

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What exactly is K-pop?

Posted on 28 January 2012 by Megan Smith

A new, foreign phenomenon is hitting the ears of music lovers everywhere: popular Korean music, or, as it is more affectionately known, K-pop.

K-pop generally consists of pop, dance, hip hop, electronic and R&B music. The genre is especially trendy in the east Asian countries of Japan, China, Thailand and Indonesia, but is becoming increasingly more accepted in Western society as well.

Thanks to today’s technology, K-pop has quickly grown into a popular fad among teenager and young adults not only in Korea and Asia, but around the world. Websites such as Facebook, Twitter and YouTube, as well as the fame of iTunes and other mp3-related software, have thrust K-pop into the limelight.

While K-pop is obviously sung mostly in Korean, many listeners would be surprised to know how much English is actually voiced as well. In an effort to globalize, artists often sing lines or verses in English and have even collaborated with popular American musicians such as Kanye West, Ludacris and even the Jonas Brothers.

After giving some of these bands a listen, I’ve concluded that K-pop is definitely worth listening to if you’re looking to find something fresh and new. The sound of many of these groups is very different than that of today’s pop music, and I actually found a lot of it to be great to dance to. If you’re concerned about not being able to understand the lyrics, you can easily find English translations of many K-pop songs online.

Although not considered mainstream in Western countries such as the United States or Canada, Korean pop is easily accessible to anyone looking for it. In 2001, Nicholas Kim became the first Korean singer to place on the U.S. Billboard Top 100 chart, and K-pop girl group Wonder Girls even debuted on the chart in 2009. Popular K-pop groups include Super Junior, BoA, Se7en, U-KISS and more. You simply have to type any of these titles into YouTube to be introduced to the peppy beats that make K-pop so well liked.

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Returning TV shows

Posted on 28 January 2012 by Katelyn Chef

While winter rages on, television screens burn with delight as 2012 brings back our favorite TV listings.

ABC Family has answered the prayers of many with the return of new Pretty Little Liars episodes. The station’s hit show is in full swing of its second season leaving Aria, Spencer, Hanna and Emily playing the guessing game of unmasking the face behind their mysteriously threatening text messages. Season two is doing little but spilling more of the girl’s secrets while taking down anyone who gets too close to revealing who “A” actually is. However, all will be revealed this season. Pretty Little Liars airs Mondays at eight.

It won’t be long before the housewives are gone. Yes, the ladies on the lane were indeed the original housewives, but Desperate Housewives will complete its eight-year run in the spring. Not to worry; the remaining episodes will be filled with disastrous dates, tantalizing love triangles, ugly lies and lustful neighbors. Watch to see how Bree copes with her alcohol consumption, Gaby’s husband admission into rehab, Lynette transitioning to being newly single and Susan’s guilty feelings about the murder cover up. Desperate Housewives is on Sundays at nine on ABC.

Ever wonder what Snow White, Prince Charming, the Wicked Queen, Hansel and Gretel would be like in another world? Perhaps this one? Well, ABC has got it covered with their hit Once Upon a Time. The show is centered in a storybook little town, appropriately called Storybrooke, with the fictional fairy tale characters living in modern time. Flashbacks from reality to their old fairy tale life occur throughout the show, haunting its characters with mysterious memories. Once Upon a Time’s new episodes continue to link the connection of the Storybroke civilians back to their fantasy life. The Observer is calling the show, “Something unique, something entertaining, and something more worthy of your time than anything else in the Sunday night lineup.” Check out the storybook fun Sundays at eight.

Ignore the wacky weather and snuggle down with the likes of Pretty Little Liars, Desperate Housewives, Once Upon a Time and more.

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