This Theory That 'Star Trek: Voyager' Led To Barack Obama Becoming President Is As Incredible As It Sounds
The Butterfly Effect observes the way in which a seemingly small event can end up impacting the entire world.
A recent Reddit post making the rounds on social media exemplifies this by connecting a casting change on the television show Star Trek: Voyager to the historic election of former President Barack Obama.
We. Miss. Obama.
It's been close to three years since we last had President Obama in the White House.
And it seems like we don't see him around much anymore, in these days when we could so desperately use a helping, guiding force.
Actor and filmmaker Tyler Perry said a photo he took with then-President Barack Obama back in 2015 was a "very emotional" day for Obama.
Perry sat down with The View on Thursday and discussed the grief behind the smiles in the photo taken on June 17, 2015 – the same day of the racially motivated Charleston church shooting in South Carolina.
Barack Obama was never a fashionista. His oft-teased tan suit controversy while he resided in the Oval Office confirms this. But nowadays, mired in the kinds of scandals our current administration likes to plunge us into, we look back on that kind of that non-scandal with fondness and nostalgia.
Recently, however, our former POTUS sported a different look, and it's a sartorial win that the media can't stop obsessing over.
On February 20th, Obama showed up for a hyped college basketball game at the Cameron Indoor Stadium in North Carolina to watch the North Carolina Tar Heels play the Duke Blue Devils. But people were commenting on more than his presence.
He was rocking a custom-made Rag & Bone black bomber jacket, and the embroidery on his sleeve in particular tied his look together perfectly, like a boss.
Barack Obama Is All Class In Lovely Reply To Young Girl's Letter About Being Bullied For Having Two Dads
Sometimes we need a reminder of better days. A time when if you wrote a letter to the president and received a response, it would be eloquent, empathetic and supportive.
Back in October 2012, before the Supreme Court made marriage equality the law of the land, a little girl named Sophia Bailey-Klugh was being bullied.