The 2020 presidential election is chock full of drama and mudslinging, and voters are sounding off at the polls en masse in what’s expected to be a record shattering turnout in terms of sheer numbers of voters.
The struggle of getting motorists to follow the state’s Move Over/Slow Down law is real, I learned last month as car after car whizzed past me and a courteous state trooper who was helping me change a tire.
My family is very into Hallmark movies. We watch them in July when Hallmark does “Christmas in July,” and we watch them again when they come back in late October.
Last weekend, I took advantage of the gorgeous fall weather to engage in a bit of what I like to call history hunting, and it led me deep into two intriguing World War II stories.
Unless you’ve just emerged from life as a hermit — and if so, boy do we have some things to talk about that happened this year — you’re already familiar with the top two contenders for president.
America lost a hero and an icon of historic preservation this week, and though it wasn’t unexpected, the passing of the nation’s greatest voice in history struck me at my core.
There are just a few months left for the United States Senate to save 700 East Texas jobs and preserve $170 million a year in private-sector economic activity in East Texas— and yet, one man currently stands in the way.