My mother was a history teacher and was quite an American history buff. One of the chief... READ MORE
Am I the only person so dumb that I can’t buy a light bulb anymore without a good 15 minutes of pacing back and forth down the aisle at Walmart, Google searches and head scratching?
The old joke could be changed to say, “How many newspaper editors does it take to find a light bulb?” rather than change one.
For the past couple of weeks, there have been a lot of random thoughts going through my head.
Most of them have revolved around one word — why?
In my own head, I have reminded myself of a little kid responding to everything he hears with a simple “but why?”
I thought nothing regarding the Kemper power plant could surprise me anymore, but I was wrong. We now have a campaign called the Ministerial Alliance calling for the Mississippi Public Service Commission (PSC) to take mercy on Mississippi Power and its failed boondoggle.
Boards of Supervisors in Mississippi typically have good insights on what rural areas in the state need. Supervisors have daily interactions with people at the grassroots level — and are often the first to get a call when someone has a problem in their community.
This week in Clarksdale, history was made, yet ignored moments after. Carlos Moore became the first African American to take the bench as the municipal judge in the Delta city on Tuesday. Without question, it’s an achievement that deserves recognition and applause.