Mrs. Doc watched the dancers swirl around the cleared hardwood floor of the Legion hall, and smiled to see her husband, Doc, waltzing with Ardis Fisher.
We were at the coast last week and I returned to work a couple of days ago to find an e-mail from acting state auditor Jan Jutte.
In the annals of political flip flops - or “evolutions,” if you prefer - none have arguably rivaled the breathtaking triple back flip executed last Monday by the governor of South Carolina.
The role of any public figure, whether politician, government employee or the face of the local media, is important because all of these roles require the trust of the public.
“You’re awfully quiet this morning, Steve,” Dud said to his buddy, the cowboy with the haystack mustache.
I grew up across the street from a horse pasture.
Poor Jeb. He’s Donald Trump’s first Republican victim, but he won’t be his last.
This week a dozen or so of our state legislators are engaged in a conflict over green.
President Obama confirmed the experience of many Americans with his signature health law last week when he noted that HealthCare.gov has been “…a well-documented disaster.”
Political correctness is a contradiction of reality and distortion of morality that necessitates relentless government intervention devised by those who seek to control our lives.
The best laid plans often go wrong, because the world isn’t as predictable as we’d like to think.
Nebraska’s legislature recently made headlines when it ended the state’s death penalty. Many found it odd that a conservatives-dominated legislature would support ending capital punishment, since conservative politicians have traditionally supported the death penalty.
By now you have probably heard at least some debate about trade promotion authority (TPA) and the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) in Congress. Don’t get lost in all the acronyms.
Stars and Stripes can be portrayed in many ways.
I’ve discovered the wonderful world of petty mail-order junk. I love it.