Before a couple of weeks ago, it had been over twenty years since my wife and I attended a Texas A&M football game.
According to recent media reports, investors are leaving skid marks as they steer away from the century-old model of selling automobiles.
I never parted with a $20 bill faster.
I think I finally understand what white privilege looks like.
I happen to believe vaccines are a good idea. That’s why I got one.
It was 1952 when the cities of Aurora and Colorado Springs first started gobbling up water rights in a remote, high mountain valley on the state’s Western Slope.
When I worked at my late uncle’s junkyard during junior high school, one of the regular customers (a crusty coot who resembled a cantankerous Roy Rogers sidekick wannabe) assured us that he luxuriated in a steaming bathtub each and every night.
“A blow out.” That’s what I said Monday on Newsmax when I was asked what I thought would happen in Tuesday’s gubernatorial recall election in California.
What a shame that so many prominent figures summon the moxie to speak the truth when it’s too late to do anything about it.
I recently filling in hosting a local Philadelphia talk show, which gave me the opportunity to interview Lt. Colonel Jonathan P. Meyers, a retired Marine who’d recently written a memoir about his almost three decades in service: “American to the Corps.”
When society seeks to influence behavior, is it better to pay people to act a certain way, or to penalize them if they don’t?
The Pleistocene epoch that began 2.6 million years ago sent ice in waves through Yosemite.
As the country sadly marks the 20th anniversary of the 9/11 terror attacks on Saturday, I’ve been thinking about where America was 20 years ago and where it’s headed.
Here’s another interesting COVID-enabled trend to ponder: More Americans are leaving big cities and the suburbs to live in rural communities, according to NextAvenue.com.
In mid-1971, I experienced a most distressing visit to the dentist.
Many parents my age are currently experiencing empty nest syndrome/euphoria as they send their children off to college in hopes that, someday, their “babies” will graduate and come back home to pick up all of the junk they left crammed under their beds.
Fire in the West is expected, and not so long ago, it seemed something the West experienced more than anywhere else.
At one point in his running, four-year war with the news media, former President Donald Trump referred to it as “the enemy of the people,” a remark which rightfully drew a cascade of denunciations from news organizations, academics, members of Congress and the punditocracy which inhabits cable television opinion studios.
Gov. Andrew Cuomo of New York got a special Emmy last year for his nauseating daily pandemic press conferences.
I face a huge responsibility this Labor Day weekend: I’ve been tasked with making my mother’s sacred potato salad recipe.
Early on the morning of September 11, 2001, I was a newly minted warehouse supervisor for a farmers cooperative.
I come from a family of fighting men.
This summer, three of us were hiking in Alaska’s western Brooks Range when we encountered a pack of eight wolves.
As the world watches, the United States effort to withdraw the military from Afghanistan and evacuate Americans has turned into a political, diplomatic, and public relations disaster.
According to the Wall Street Journal, the fledgling online gambling industry is poised to explode in popularity.