Main Story Artists: Jakub Rebelka, Marina Julia, Nuno Plati, Winston Young, Pablo Clark (with Ken Clark)
Chapter Covers: Olivier Pichard, E. Jackson + Blakely Inberg, João Lemos, Cleonique Hilsaca, Grim Wilkins
Shorts: Joanna Krótka, Timothy Weaver, Bobby Myers + Dana Miller
Cover Artist and Character Designs: Afu Chan
Additional Designs: Matias Basla, Anissa Espinosa, Richie Pope
Vincent is a shipwrecked privateer who has lost his crew to winged
monsters. Aya is an orphan seeking revenge on the Starless army who
killed her family. Through a series of unlikely coincidences, the
warrior cat Chobo unites the two and leads them to Princesses Pira and
Lono, who are making their final preparations to leave Spera and do
battle with the evil Starless Queen. As the fire spirit Yonder
infiltrates the Starless-occupied Plain Castle, the newly formed group
is taken by surprise by another swarm of winged monsters. Can Yonder
survive his mission, and can the Princesses trust their new friends?
LAWD THEY GOT MORK LEANIN UP AGAINST THAT CAR LOOKIN LIKE HE IN THE MOB, SOMEBODY OWE HIM MONEY FOR THE 5TH TIME AND HE WONT HESITATE TO BREAK A FEW NECC’S TO RETRIEVE IT…MORK PACINO…LOOKIN LIKE HE NEED A BONNY TO THAT CLYDE GOODT-
Betsy DeVos’ pick to head the U.S. Department of Education’s Office for Civil Rights has long been an active opponent of discrimination… against white people.
Earlier this month it was announced that DeVos would tap Candice E. Jackson as her deputy assistant secretary for civil rights, and acting assistant secretary for civil rights.
Because the assistant secretary position requires Senate confirmation, Jackson will serve as “acting” secretary until she can be approved by the Senate.
Jackson is a relatively unknown figure in public policy circles, but a report Friday from ProPublica delves into her well-established political philosophy honed during her time at Stanford University and through her work in the Libertarian think-tank world.
While attending Stanford in the mid-‘90s, a young conservative Jackson frequently wrote for the Stanford Review. In one op-ed unearthed by ProPublica, Jackson wrote that Stanford’s affirmative action policy, “promotes racial discrimination.” Read more (4/14/17 5 PM)