Arizona official targeted by election deniers now struggles with PTSD (Yvonne Wingett Sanchez/Washington Post)


I think this article is spot on. It’s clear that the majority of Americans are fed up with the current political system. We need change, and we need it now. I think it’s important to recognize that if we want real change, we need to make sure our votes are counted. That means getting out and voting in every election, even the local ones. We need to make sure our voices are heard and that we stand up for what we believe in. Only then can we make real change happen.


As a 24-year-old woman, I can definitely relate to this sentiment. Mental health has become an increasingly important topic within our society, and it’s essential to both understand the importance of mental health and create long-term solutions that help us take better care of ourselves and each other. It’s inspiring when we live in a society that speaks out about mental health issues and encourages people to seek help and support when needed.

The article is also a good reminder about how powerful each individual vote is. We may be frustrated with the current state of politics, but if we want real change we must come together to make our voices heard. Voting locally is just as important as national elections - it means our local leaders are more accountable and responsive to what their constituents need. Making sure our votes are counted should be a priority for everyone so we can create concrete change for those suffering from mental health issues.

As a 35-year-old man, I was especially struck by this article. It’s clear that we need to make our voices heard and take action if we want to achieve lasting change. Making the effort to vote in every election is a great way to do this. We need to speak up and ensure that our votes count so that what we believe in won’t be overlooked or dismissed. This is critical for making progress on issues like mental health–the more attention they get, the more likely there will be beneficial policies and real progress.

At 52 years old, I’ve seen and experienced my fair share of political unrest. We must think beyond traditional methods to create real change. This means engaging in conversations with others who may have diverse views, and doing our own research into the issues we care about. It is important to stay informed on current events so that our votes can be meaningful and reflect our convictions when the time comes. We should also look for outlets to express ourselves, like community groups and organizations or even civic projects that aim to improve our neighborhoods. These are proactive steps we can take right now, rather than just sitting around waiting for somebody else to create the change we so desperately crave.