Pat Burwell is telling me how to get to her house in Steens, but I'm not getting it.
Everything I know about prayer, I learned from the late comedian and atheist George Carlin.
"In this age of Twitter, is reasoned discourse truly an historical relic, or is there hope for its revival?"
Hallelujah, we lived to see the day -- as Hillary Clinton spoke with grace to claim her place in American history. Nothing's over yet, but as the Democratic Party standard-bearer, Clinton is riding high.
This is a column about the value of six.
There is more than one way to waste a summer. Previously, we urged older teens to make productive use of their break from school by getting a job. The life lessons learned from those experiences often provide practical underpinning to "book learning."
Trump is cheered today because he defies the commands of political correctness, and, to the astonishment of enemies and admirers alike, he gets away with it.
Hello, investors. Come join the foreign policy experts in daily panic attacks over what a President Donald Trump would mean for your world.
When should young people start thinking about careers? Mike Clayborne, president of the CREATE Foundation, says eighth grade.
Standing on my hotel balcony in the pre-dawn hours, I gaze out over several dimly illuminated swimming pools abutting a small man-made lake and a golf course.
"Drop your plans and schemes," Thomas Cromwell advises doomed Queen Anne Boleyn in "Wolf Hall." "Put down the burden of them." Bernie Sanders could use similar counsel.
Tuesday was an embarrassing day for the Starkville Board of Aldermen and, by extension, the city itself.
Ole Miss and Mississippi State -- this state's two members of the Southeastern Conference -- may be financial midgets when compared to most other SEC schools, but the size and scope of their athletics operations is staggering.
In 1933, Franz von Papen was hungry for revenge.
It is unfortunate that for many teens, the only thing they'll be working on this summer is their tans or curveballs or video game skills. Statistically, about 40 percent of America's teens work during the summer break.
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