Record breaking prices are making everyday life harder for Americans, especially for some in South Carolina. Indeed, by some measurements, the Palmetto State (and the South generally) is experiencing higher inflation than the rest of the country.
It wasn’t that long ago that former White House press secretary Jen Psaki was downplaying the nation’s supply chain problems as “the tragedy of the treadmill.”
Elon Musk’s successful bid to buy Twitter for $44 billion and end its practice of censoring conservative speech is viewed as a threat to “wokesters” attempting to make quick work of their leftist revolution.
For most Americans, though, it represents a shot at recovering balance in opinion that currently excludes conservatives.
At first, a Florida federal judge’s decision to overturn the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s mask mandate was received with delight and relief. Videos of passengers cheering and flight attendants weeping for joy spread far and wide on social media.
Imagine a small business applying for a bank loan and being rejected despite having an excellent credit rating and strong revenues.
Its “ESG” score was too low.
If you’ve never heard of ESG, you’re probably not alone. But the corporate and financial worlds are well-acquainted with it.
By Dr. Catherine Cook Sepko
I grew up in a home where reading the newspaper was just an everyday event. I continued that process for decades in my own home. Going out to get the paper became just a morning ritual.
Two S.C. House bills that would temporarily suspend the state gasoline tax are moving about as fast as the rate of fixing South Carolina’s deteriorating roads and bridges.
Many reporters claim to practice it, but very few actually do. Over the years, it has become increasingly difficult to find news stories that are written without a slant. Sorting through what’s true becomes a difficult task when you have to visit three or four websites to find it.
President Biden went to Europe at the end of last week and gave a speech about how free peoples need to win the generational war against autocracy to close the visit.
If state lawmakers decided to refund taxpayers the expected $4.6 billion surplus for the fiscal year that starts July 1, it would work out to roughly $900 for every man, woman and child in South Carolina.