Days after the cruel, unjust not-guilty verdict in the Kate Steinle trial, Americans are still raging over the decision.
On Sunday, Dec. 7, 1941, seventy-six years ago, planes of the Imperial Japanese Navy streaked over Pearl Harbor bombing and torpedoing the American fleet at anchor. More than 2,400 Americans were killed that day. President Roosevelt quickly called it a “Day of Infamy.”
My son Gideon’s former elementary school awarded (and still awards) a weekly “good citizen” award to a student who does an outstanding job with teamwork, politeness, kindness, etc.
Unemployment is low, stocks are booming, and business confidence is soaring to record highs.
Howard Henry’s no preacher. But the prayer he uttered outside a home on Logan Street in Harrisburg on a chilly night last week for Kaliah Dearing, 16, and Natasha Harner, 24, who had been found shot dead there, carried the same weight as if they’d been uttered by a man or a woman of the cloth.
A year ago, 63 million Americans elected Donald Trump as president. Energized by Trump’s pledge to enforce immigration laws and restore an immigration system that works, voters pulled off a historic defeat of mainstream avowed-open border candidate Hillary Clinton.
“I had no idea that many men and women have served our country in our armed forces.”
Nothing can compensate for the eight New York murders Uzbek national Sayfullo Habibullaevic Saipov perpetrated or the pain and suffering the victims’ families will forever endure. But one positive shift has occurred.
Political correctness strikes again.
If your goal was to design a system that guaranteed high prices, encouraged waste and discouraged price shopping there is no need to start from scratch. Just adopt the U.S. health insurance market and you’re good to go.
For 22 years, beginning in 1986 and ending in 2008, I taught in the California public school system. My subject was English as a second language, and my students were adults.
Excuse me, but didn’t I write this column already?
“Now that everything has become politicized, it only makes sense that Halloween costumes should be politicized, too.”
I am writing asking you to vote to retain Jeff Matson as a Port of Sunnyside commissioner.
I was in Ellensburg five years ago doing an interview about a winery. When I came back to my car, I reached into my pocket, and there were no keys.