Last week, the S.C. Supreme Court suspended Oconee County probate judge Kenneth Johns for 18 months after he formally admitted – for the second time in five years – violating ethics rules for judges.
Long lines of voters generally won’t be a problem for this year’s off-year elections in South Carolina.
Already the state has an expansive system of early voting via absentee ballot, with the primary debate surrounding that process being the requirement for a mailed-in ballot to have a witness signature.
After four decades as barely a blip on the radar, inflation once again rears its ugly head.
The past year has illustrated how desperately communities across our state need a source for local, credible news. No source can be trusted to deliver such news more than the Palmetto State’s local newspapers.
Major repaving or road reconstruction projects in South Carolina could take (on average) at least a year and possibly more than two years to complete.
But it’s unclear exactly how long it takes to finish road projects funded with gas-tax-hike revenues, given that DOT’s publicly available records are incomplete.
Roller coasters are exhilarating, but for those who find them scary, the best part of the ride is getting off. Americans have been stuck on the coronavirus info-coaster for more than a year and see no end to the breathless vaccine advisories.
Out of this fiscal year’s $32.5 billion state budget, more than a third of it – nearly $12.3 billion – is made up of “other” funds.
The words “never forget” are thrown around liberally when tragedy is discussed, but it would be hard for any American to forget what we experienced 20 years ago.
The horrific events of September 11, 2001 are a haunting reminder that great evil is possible and human life is precious.
Last Thursday at 6 p.m. in Kabul, a suicide bomber detonated his explosive vest as American troops at Abbey Gate were processing entrants to Hamid Karzai International Airport. Nearly 200 people died at that horrific moment, including 13 U.S. service members.
It was a horrific massacre that didn’t need to happen.
Pollster David Winston has been arguing for some time the public’s support for the infrastructure measures Congress is considering has more to do with labeling than with content.