Did you ever play on a seesaw as a kid? Did you ever try it with a bigger kid on the other side — someone who could just keep you up in the air until they were ready to kick off again?
U.S. Representative Martha Roby (R-AL) last week gave her final speech on the floor of the House of Representatives to commemorate her time in Congress and service to Alabama’s Second Congressional District:
As the holiday season quickly approaches we all know things will be different this year for everyone. I am, however, making a special request to everyone to reach out to our local veterans.
My pastor recently quipped that it felt like we are in the 5th year of 2020. True that. But in the midst of that sentiment, the question on many minds right now is “how long will the 2020 elections go on?”
Now that the national political party conventions are over and the nominees have been coronated, the battle royale for the White House is in full throttle.
I’d like to personally give a huge thank you to the many people who made the inaugural Patriot Day/America 250 Kickoff a great success last Friday. We had people from as far away as Tuscaloosa, Montgomery and Mobile attend the event.
On August 18th, we commemorate one hundred years since the ratification of the Nineteenth Amendment, which guarantees and protects women’s constitutional right to vote.
Our education system, statewide and locally, is in an uproar right now due to the failure of those who lead actually taking the bull by the horns and leading.
A13-ton shipment of hair weaves and other products was seized earlier this month by federal agents over allegations that the individuals making them were suffering human rights abuses.
The presidential race is onward. It will be incumbent Republican Donald Trump vs. former Vice President and 36-year veteran Democrat, Delaware U.S. Senator Joe Biden in the Nov. 3 General Election.
As the novel Coronavirus pandemic continues to be a top focus throughout the country, it is important we do not forget about the selfless service members who dedicate themselves to protecting us all.
President Trump has been trying to make school choice a priority for months. Now, with the virus forcing local districts to scrap their fall plans, he might finally have the opening he’s been waiting for.
As I recently wrote about all the ways government agencies are assisting during the current health pandemic, I want to focus on a significant action Alabamians can take now to support our state for years to come.
The field is set for the November General Election and more than likely the races were decided on July 14. We had some good races including the race for our junior U.S. Senate seat as well as two open Congressional seats.
I am a concerned parent within the Enterprise City Schools System. My major concern is the safety of my children, the ability to make life decisions for my family and the local community support.
Tuesday the 14th I went to the drugstore and saw a circus was set up which angered me with this virus back on the rise. When I got home I called the mayor’s office.
What if I told you that the government could tax you, then shut down your ability to pay the taxes, then provide you the funds to keep operating, but then tax you an extra amount on the funds they sent you. Sounds ridiculous, right?
It was the kind of program that, ordinarily, liberals would cheer. To hear them tell it, expanding the opportunities for minorities has always been their party’s idea.
The much-anticipated battle between former U.S. Senator and U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions and former Auburn football coach Tommy Tuberville to capture the GOP nomination for the U.S. Senate was the marquee event on Tuesday.
The Coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic continues to present challenges to individuals and businesses across our state and country. It is no secret that many have struggled as a result of this novel pandemic.
The impact that the COVID-19 pandemic has had on all of our lives is clear. Even as some states begin to recover or even reopen, many of us are still worried for the health and well being of our families, friends, and colleagues.
As we end the first half of 2020, there is no doubt that the coronavirus is the story of the year. The coronavirus saga of 2020 and its devastation of the nation’s and state’s economic well-being may be the story of the decade.
As Americans have dealt with the hardships and consequences surrounding the novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic, visualizing a “back-to-normal” routine remains challenging for many.
To the Citizens of Coffee County,
The right to vote is one of the most fundamental liberties we enjoy as Americans. It is also one of our greatest civic responsibilities.
The COVID-19 crisis has taken a huge toll on all Americans, and not only in terms of physical health. The grieving families of those lost to the illness.
It is interesting that, with all the advancements today in weaponry and defense, the thing that kills the most people is natural and too small to see with the naked eye.
With Americans adjusting their daily lives as we work to contain the coronavirus pandemic, one thing that has not changed is law enforcement’s commitment to pursuing justice and keeping our communities safe.
Community journalism is, by definition, locally owned, locally focused professional news coverage that features our neighbors in our cities rather than the national or world news.
Call it COVID-19. Or novel coronavirus. Or the now-politically incorrect term “Chinese flu.” But thanks to the virus’s unrivaled global threat, all eyes are now fixed on China and its Communist administration. The world is watching how President Xi Jinping behaves, what he seeks, and what is hidden behind his regime’s fiercely protected public face.
A shelter in place was ordered by Gov. Kay Ivey Friday, April 3 effective Saturday, April 4 at 5 p.m. Everyone needs to follow this order. The only way to fight COVID-19 is to isolate ourselves to stop the spread.