Anyone who has traveled by air most likely has an airport horror story. Whether it’s a series of cancelled flights, or waiting two hours in a security line, or any number of other events, we have all found ourselves at wits end at some point.
One hundred years ago life in what was even then the richest nation on earth, the United States, was, for most Americans, a daily confrontation with crowded housing, unsanitary living conditions, low and inconsistent incomes, long hours at work, little education, little travel and little leisure.
President Barack Obama’s approach to diplomacy has differed substantially from that of any of his predecessors since World War II. The Atlantic Magazine labels these views “The Obama Doctrine.”
The reaction to this year’s Oscar nominations has brought quite a media firestorm over the last week. Several African American celebrities have decided to boycott the February 28 ceremony, and many others have called for host Chris Rock to do so.
The salute is one of the first things taught to new military servicemen and women when they enter Basic Training. It is foundational to military life. Among the dictionary definitions, salute means “to give a sign of respect” or “to publicly praise” something or someone.
Dreaming up innovative products that make living easier and even save lives requires creating something unimagined out of vision and thin air.
The Civil War, the War Between the States, the War of Northern Aggression, the Late Unpleasantness — call it what you will depending on your preference — began in Charleston Harbor with an attack on Fort Sumter, and ended four years later with a northern victory that preserved the Union and freed the slaves.
While methamphetamine production is undoubtedly a national issue, South Carolina policymakers and law enforcement cannot ignore the threats presented by the influx of the drug coming into the United States from Mexico.
We’ve all seen the advertisements for the TV lawyers promising big bucks if we sign up with them on some big class-action suit for mesothelioma or asbestos or some other product or medical liability case.
When Mark Sanford ran for governor in 2002, he proposed to increase our tax on gasoline and eliminate the state income tax. He didn’t claim it was a plan to save our roads. It was a plan to cut our taxes, plain and simple.