Given how bad news tends to dominate headlines – and how misdeeds are far more likely to find their way onto the nightly news than acts of kindness – it’s easy to lose sight of the basic goodness and generosity of people.
VIRGINIA, your little friends are wrong. They have been affected by the skepticism of a skeptical age. They do not believe except they see. They think that nothing can be which is not comprehensible by their little minds. All minds, Virginia, whether they be men’s or children’s, are little.
South Carolina’s next multibillion-dollar disaster could be just around the corner.
The cost of attaining a higher education is a major concern for parents and students in the Palmetto State. And understandably so, as South Carolina now has the nation’s ninth-highest tuition bills, according to the most recent annual ranking.
Mopeds are popular on South Carolina roads. As with all other vehicles, they must conform to laws designed to make travel safer.
At last that will be the case in South Carolina with new rules and regulations to take effect Nov. 19.
If your smartphone battery dies, it’s frustrating, but you can find a land line somewhere. Or if your car’s backup camera goes down, you can always turn around and look out of the rear window — the way it was done in the early 2000s.
About a decade ago, a father said goodbye to his only daughter, a preschooler who loves her daddy very much. She was too young to understand that she would not see him again for six months.
He had been deployed by the U.S. military to the Middle East.
Election Day has come and gone, and by now you’re probably wondering why you haven’t seen any of that unity your political party promised you.
That’s because it wasn’t on the ballot.
And if we’re being honest, it’s not on anyone’s agenda for coming political cycle.
Who is to blame after a week of shootings and tragedy?
Who is responsible?
That’s the question being asked after a rather disturbing week of attacks and threats against innocent Americans.
As of Aug. 31, the state of South Carolina was sitting on nearly $312 million in revenues from the gas-tax-hike law that took effect more than 15 months ago – despite promises from lawmakers that the money would go toward fixing crumbling roads.