Political violence is always wrong. This should not be a controversial statement. Politicians who incite, praise, or enable violence like what the nation saw at the Capitol on Wednesday should be voted out or otherwise removed from office.
Are you less worried about New Year’s resolutions in 2020, just happy that you survived the turbulent year and hope for a better 2021?
We’ve all read — or watched — Charles Dickens’ “A Christmas Carol.”
This special editorial “Is There a Santa Claus?” is reprinted from the Sept. 21, 1897, edition of The New York Sun. In the spirit of the Christmas season, we hope you enjoy this read and that you have a very Merry Christmas.
When lawmakers return in January for a new legislative session, they likely will claim they will have far less money to spend next fiscal year because of the coronavirus outbreak.
Despite lawmakers’ promises more than three years ago that part of the state gas tax hike would be used to fix South Carolina’s bad bridges, only one bridge project has been completed with that money, newly released records show.
“Listen to the science.”
If you’re looking for a sign saying it’s ok to go see your family on Thanksgiving, here it is.
You woke up this morning in a free country. You are capable of making your own decisions. Your family is capable of making their own decisions. Having dinner in a private residence is not the government’s business. It never will be.
Stay away. That’s the message Americans are hearing as the coronavirus spike sharpens with the onset of the cold season. Citizens are instructed to stay apart from the people, places and things they love. Otherwise, they risk death or murderous transmission of the virus to the vulnerable.
The power of incumbency is a massive one, and on Tuesday night its force across South Carolina easily carried Republican Sen. Lindsey Graham to a fourth term in the U.S. Senate.
Graham decisively defeated Democratic challenger Jaime Harrison by a margin far wider than most expected given the hard-fought nature of their race.