Editor's Note: On Tax Day Thursday, many of American Morning viewers were aghast at the Tea Party protests, remarking that Tea Party leaders were interested only in “lining their pockets” and ignoring global importance of such issues as universal health care. Some were frustrated that this group continued to garner so much media attention, noting that organizations with opposing viewpoints were ignored by the mainstream media.
What do you think of the Tax Day Tea Party protests? Continue the conversation below.
Editor's Note: Carol Costello’s report on “Male Studies” generated varied opinion from Wednesday’s American Morning audience. Some were unconvinced that such a program would be of any value, others provided a more historical perspective, noting that “throughout human history, the world's social pendulum has swung between male dominated society and female dominated society.”
How do you feel about the idea of a “Male Studies” academic program? Continue the conversation below.
Editor's Note: Tuesday’s American Morning audience debated the spanking study from Tulane University that found children who were spanked frequently at 3-years-old were 50 percent more likely to become aggressive by the age of five. While the majority opinion favored spanking as a form of discipline, some equated the act with abuse.
What do you think of spanking? Continue the conversation below.
Editor's Note: Monday’s American Morning audience was disturbed by the story of the adopted Russian boy returned to the country by his adoptive parents.
What do you think? Continue the conversation below.
Editor's Note: Friday’s American Morning audience defended Tiger Woods’ return to golf, noting their disinterest in his personal life, but great desire to watch him play at the Masters in August, GA.
What do you think? Has the Tiger Woods scandal made him more or less popular? Continue the conversation below.
Editor's Note: As more parents and students spoke openly about bullying and its negative effects, Thursday’s American Morning audience shared potential solutions to the problem. One former teacher suggested that other states emulate Vermont, making schools legally requited to “deal with the problem.”
Who should be held accountable in bullying cases? What suggestions would you have to address this issue?