It’s the silly season again in U.S. education — although I am not sure there is any other kind these days.
Report cards are out and PR machines are in full spin mode.
I suppose you were among the many Americans who watched when President Obama took his oath of office. For crying out loud, don’t oaths mean anything anymore!
The debate over campaign contributions is never-ending for a simple reason: Both sides of the argument have merit.
Throughout my childhood, Good Friday was always the day upon which my daddy would pronounce it safe to plant anything that anyone intended to plant in the North Georgia Piedmont.
In the long run, no matter what happens in the election, I’m more convinced than ever that the Affordable Care Act will be seen as landmark legislation.
Georgia taxpayers should gain new insight into the schools they fund as 2013-14 annual scorecards appear in May.
I remember the very first time I ever set eyes on Terri Hubbard Cooper. How many people can we say that about in our lives?
President Obama’s nominee to replace Sebelius, budget director Sylvia Burwell, might turn out to be better at fixing websites, but she doesn’t have the power to fix Obamacare. No one does because it is based on a weak foundation and the notion that government can do anything.
Two months ago, a petition bearing more than 110,000 signatures was delivered to The Washington Post demanding a ban on any article questioning global warming. The petition arrived the day before publication of my column, which consisted of precisely that heresy.
I don’t know what it is about these two weeks in April, but I know that they have always led to significant drama in the history of this great country. Some of the most memorable events in the fabric that makes up the tapestry that is the United States of America have occurred on or around the particular dates we are navigating this week or will navigate next.
Apparently Democrats don’t have a monopoly on (presumably) well-intentioned measures that actually do long-lasting harm (see: War on Poverty, Obamacare).
This was not the way Republican leaders had planned to observe Equal Pay Day.
Are Russia and China licking their chops at the prospect of the United States considering transfer of stewardship of the Internet to the international community?
Remember the television word game, Password? I bet it has been a long time since you’ve thought about that one. I believe the way it worked was that people played in teams and one partner would give clues to try and help the other partner guess the word at hand.
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