Can I say I was right? OK, half right.
Today, voters go to the polls to decide who will represent Ward 5 on the Columbus City Council.
The "Super Tuesday" primaries may be a turning point for America -- and quite possibly a turn for the worse.
Hungry birds are always welcome.
Pete Seeger wrote a cycle of life song 60 years ago, "Where Have All The Flowers Gone?"
In a Hillary Clinton vs. Donald Trump race -- which, the Beltway keening aside, seems the probable outcome of the primaries -- what are the odds the GOP can take the White House, Congress and the Supreme Court?
When I moved to Monroeville, Alabama, in 1975, it was because of Bill Stewart, not Nelle Harper Lee. Stewart was the publisher of The Monroe Journal, an excellent weekly run by Bill Stewart's son, Steve, and his daughter-in-law, Patrice.
Today's column is for the benefit of one Dr. Benjamin Solomon Carson.
Tuesday afternoon, in a warehouse in Fayette, Alabama, Kimberly Bowling, a 45-year-old mother of three, Auburn University graduate and business owner, maneuvered a pallet jack up the ramp of a semi-trailer and pushed it under a listing tower of glass jars. The jars, $20,000 worth of them, had just arrived by truck from Jonesboro, Arkansas.
A rose to the collaborative effort among utility interests to help many of our citizens improve their energy efficiency of their homes.
If a tree falls in Columbus, does it make a sound? The answer is yes. In fact, apparently it can be heard as far away as Tupelo.
The first of March and unsettled weather always brings to my mind the horrific story of the Eliza Battle.
There were two public meetings Thursday evening in Columbus, both touching a common topic but from far different perspectives.
When a screenwriter concocts a conservative, the prototype is standard.
When I say we're starting from scratch, I wish I were talking about biscuits.
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