This is hardly a news flash, but here goes anyway. Americans are deeply, bitterly divided.
The Democrats are trying to put Donald Trump in jail.
We’ve had a lot of home repairs lately. Our house is a lot like we are, slowly aging and in need of occasional patchwork.
Of course, every leap year is a unique one, and every four years when one arrives, I have the same thoughts about that extra day we’re granted. Certainly, one thought is how short it seems since the last February 29. The celerity with which time passes, no doubt, is a thought that I think predominates those who’ve been blessed with senior days.
Last week, Lee R. Schroeder wrote about how it was his 10-year anniversary writing for The Lima News. Now the irony is I am writing about Lee’s legacy over his 22 years of practice and over Lee’s 48 years on this earth, which ended unexpectedly on Feb. 18, 2024, due to a short illness.
”I thought you would’ve seen that on Facebook.”
A significant number of Gen Z Americans and college students appear to be doing a “pivot” back to religion, according to Jay Richards, the director of the Richard and Helen DeVos Center for Life, Religion and Family at the Heritage Foundation.
I know I am going out on a limb by saying this, but in our yard, everything happens in trees.
When legislators think about the childcare sector, they must be mindful of family childcare as well as childcare centers. For many families, childcare centers are unaffordable and hard to access. Home-based care is often more affordable while offering the same standard of care. But too many times, when changes are made in the childcare sector, family childcare, or home-based programs, are an afterthought.
Sports fans were shaken by the mass shooting that marred the Kansas City Chiefs’ Super Bowl victory parade. It was another reminder of what we know all too well: Ours is a world overflowing with violence.