By J.B. Shurk
Election Day begins on November 8 with a total lunar eclipse — the third in the past eighteen months, the second this year, and the last until 2025. Stretching nearly ninety minutes in length, peak totality occurs around 6 A.M in the East, 5 A.M. in the Midwest, and 3 A.M. on the Pacific Coast. These celestial occurrences are known as “blood moons” because the bright white moon takes on a coppery-reddish hue. A red moon to usher in a red wave, perhaps? It is the moon’s gravity, after all, that gives us the ocean’s tides. Maybe it can help deliver a red tsunami, too.