When is a treaty not a treaty?
When, chest puffed out with pride, my father told a law partner his first-born was accepted to Bryn Mawr College, this was the immediate response: “Isn’t that the place where they don’t shave their underarms and dance naked around the Maypole?”
Thanksgiving is much more than a big meal with family and friends.
If Americans figured out how to get along after the Civil War, there is no excuse for people canceling their Thanksgiving Day plans because of the 2016 presidential election.
According to the New York Daily News, the 2016 presidential election is dividing families on Thanksgiving.
When people are generally passionate about things, they exceed the bounds of reason.
“Like I’ve said before...polls are only good for strippers and cross-country skiers,” Former Alaska Governor Sarah Palin told Fox News host Bill O’Reilly earlier this month — a mere two days before the presidential election.
So, the most frequent refrain since Election Day is that “no one saw this coming.” Not the pollsters, not the media, not the Democrats’ machine.
Recently, President Obama reiterated the grand goal he first set back in 2010 for the U.S. to send a mission to Mars by the 2030s.
Twelve years ago, my 18-year-old daughter, Kristi, was going to drive my two other children from Sunnyside to Southern California in order to join their mother and me on an extended vacation.
Now that open enrollment is upon us and ObamaCare premiums are soaring through the roof (again), my email inbox is being flooded with questions from frustrated Americans.
With the reopening of the Clinton email investigation dominating the airwaves, you may have missed an election scandal brewing right here in our own state.
While President Obama was busy last week telling Hillary supporters how “dangerous” he perceives Donald Trump, real danger quietly passed through the English Channel — Russian warships made their way toward the quagmire in Syria.
Comedy is a delicate business and should be left to the trained professionals.
It’s D-Day for American voters.