(CNN) While evaluations of President Barack Obama vary widely in various subsets of black America, hundreds of Obama mentions in hip-hop over the last nine years show that the immediate legacy of the first black president will not only be shaped by his accomplishments, but by the challenges he faced and by the policies of presidents yet to come, who could either advance his work, or dismantle it.
(CNN) Hip-hop's attitude toward Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton has undergone an incredible evolution; Trump has gone from being an object of respect to a pariah in rap lyrics. Clinton, who has been much less of a presence -- a peripheral character -- has become a subject of songs in her own right.
(CNN) Donald Trump has been referenced in hip hop lyrics for decades and what we learn about him is consistent: Trump is rich and he can do whatever he wants. And so far, this just might be his greatest political asset.
(CNN) In a world of smart phones and smart cars, the Internet is no longer limited to your desktop; it follows you wherever you go. And as long as you are online, you could potentially be tracked at all times.
(CNN) From campaign slogans like "Feel the Bern!" and "Make America Great Again," to Donald Trump's favorite political insults, undertones of the 2016 race to the White House will echo for years to come in what were once very ordinary phrases in the English language.
(CNN) The presidents' furry friends have been the source of adoration, humor and drama during their time as first dogs in the White House, from President Barack Obama's Portuguese water dogs Bo and Sunny to Franklin D. Roosevelt's beloved Scottish terrier Fala.
(CNN) Mayors Julian Castro of San Antonio, Michael Hancock of Denver, Kevin Johnson of Sacramento, California, and Angel Taveras of Providence, Rhode Island, each attended public schools in the cities they now lead.