Isaiah Fleming-Klink

Isaiah was the author of the column, Hidden Hegemony, for the Voice.


Hidden Hegemony: Housing Accessibility Is Missing From Our Conversations

In an August campaign rally in Ohio, after months of describing his perceptions of despair and dissolution in America’s “inner cities,” candidate Donald Trump urged black and Latino voters to... Read more


Hidden Hegemony: The Twisted Narratives of “American Carnage”

Over the course of the transition period and during the preliminary days of his presidency, Donald Trump has maintained much of the rhetoric that propelled him to the White House.... Read more


Hidden Hegemony: Progress and Regression, Juxtaposed

Last week, we at Georgetown celebrated—insofar as cancelling classes on Monday and Friday serves as a barometer for celebration—a juxtaposition of historical forces personified in two men. This is a... Read more


Hidden Hegemony: Oppose Harmful Rhetoric and Protect Our Criminal Justice System

On Nov. 8, California, Nevada, Massachusetts, and Maine legalized recreational marijuana use, bringing the total number of states that have legalized medical or recreational marijuana use to 28. This kind of development under... Read more


Hidden Hegemony: Who Gideon Leaves Out

In middle school, and again in high school, when I learned about Gideon v. Wainwright, the 1963 case that went to the Supreme Court and gave defendants in legal cases... Read more


Hidden Hegemony: Being a Voice of Vested Interest

Last week, I had one of those 2 a.m. conversations with my closest friend at Georgetown that kept me up when I tried to fall asleep. Most essentially, he questioned... Read more


Hidden Hegemony: The Call for a Deeper Reconcilliation

A little over a week ago, President John DeGioia appeared on a panel with Ta Nehisi Coates and Drew Faust, Harvard University’s president, as part of the Atlantic’s Washington Ideas... Read more


Reckless Rhetoric: Why Georgetown’s Apology Isn’t “Reparations”

President DeGioia, in his remarks introducing the measures to be taken to atone for the University’s sale of 272 slaves, spoke of a need to “reconcile” Georgetown’s history of and... Read more