School is out, which means despite what the calendar says, for all intents and purposes it's summer.
This week, 40 law enforcement officers, mostly from the Golden Triangle, are meeting on the Mississippi State campus to sharpen their interviewing and investigating skills.
As it is with all holidays, Memorial Day departs from its original intent over the long holiday weekend.
Tuesday at the Columbus Rotary Club, the Frank P. Phillips YMCA showed off its most recent innovation in its decade-long program to help local residents who suffer from Parkinson's Disease.
It's a done deal.
There is an old expression that goes, "If you cut your own firewood, it will warm you twice."
Tuesday's municipal runoff elections failed to bring a majority of registered voters to the polls.
Charlie Box is wrong, not just once, but twice.
When students struggle, the temptation is to attribute poor performance to one of the Big A's -- aptitude or attitude. The suspicion is that the students are either unable to understand the assignment or simply don't care.
This never happens, although it should. Wednesday, the entire Golden Triangle state legislative delegation shared a podium at Lion Hills Center.
This week's decision by a Lowndes County not to indict Davius Smith in the shooting death of his father, Robert Smith Jr., again focuses attention on the subject of domestic violence.
Sometimes the best move you can make is to make no move at all.
Tuesday, municipal elections were held in the Golden Triangle, not that most folks seem to care.
Rarely are residents of any community reluctant to express their opinion on local issues.
You may have a drug problem without even realizing it. In fact, you may have a drug problem even if you don't have any drugs at all.
In some respects, today's students are embarking on a journey to an unknown destination.
On Monday, Mississippi observed Confederate Memorial Day, a holiday observed by just two states, Alabama being the other.
The three men who run this state -- Gov. Phil Bryant, Lt. Gov. Tate Reeves and House Speaker Phillip Gunn -- are guided by a philosophy as Mississippi's economy goes careening down the road to economic ruin.
It was an lecture delivered by an engineer to a group of engineering students, a two-hour talk filled with technical terms and engineering theories.
On Tuesday, the Columbus Municipal School District Board of Trustees held a specially called meeting to consider the future employment of its superintendent, Dr. Philip Hickman.
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