Author: Joyce Grant

Trump takes the "oath of office" to officially become the 45th president of the United States on Jan. 20, 2017. This picture was taken of a CBC broadcast.
News Politics

President Donald Trump

The United States has a new president.
Donald Trump was “sworn in” or “inaugurated” last Friday as the country’s 45th president. That means he was officially given the job, and Barack Obama is no longer the president of the United States.

Donald Trump. Image: Gage Skidmore
News Politics

Update On Trump

He hasn’t even officially taken the job yet, but already Trump has been involved in a series of bizarre incidents unlike any other president. Trump will be “inaugurated” (officially given the job) on January 20. Normally, a presidential inauguration is a big celebration with lots of celebrities and high-profile musical acts performing. For instance, when US President Barack Obama was inaugurated in 2009, Beyoncé, Bruce Springsteen and Stevie Wonder were among the performers.

International Newspapers Image: Stefano Corso. Pensiero
Kids News

“Fake News” Is Hard For Kids To Spot

There is a lot of “fake news” on the Internet. A new study shows that many young people in the United States have a hard time telling “real” from “fake” news.
Fake news is exactly what it sounds like. It’s an article that may look just like any other news article–except that it’s not true. Unfortunately, many people can’t tell the difference.

Assad Regime Takes Aleppo
News

Assad Regime Takes Aleppo

The eyes of the world are on Aleppo, a large city in Syria. A history of events in Syria In order to understand what’s happening now in Aleppo, it’s important to know the past events; here’s a brief recap. In […]

Trump & Clinton. Image: Gage Skidmore
News Politics

Countdown To The US Election: What You Need To Know

Americans go to the polls on November 8.

Either Hillary Clinton or Donald Trump will (unless something very unlikely happens) become President of the United States. That is, arguably, the most powerful job in the world. No political party is more “right or wrong” than another–they are simply groups of people who hold specific beliefs and even then, not everyone who belongs to that party will agree with everything their party supports.)