In a guest column in your Sept. 1 edition titled "Today's Israel is much different than one that garnered 'God's favor,'" the writer Eric O'Neil of the Scioto Peace & Justice chapter of the Fellowship of Reconciliation says he feels the need to "challenge" an earlier column by Mark Caserta. O'Neil's "challenge" is riddled with biblical misinterpretation, historical inaccuracies and factual mendacity.
It is the toughest lesson of America's 40-year War on Drugs.
Today's teens have grown up with computers, smart phones and the Internet.
With all the talk of Mayor Steve Williams' plea-for-prayer video, I would like to applaud him for not just him standing up and fighting the war on drugs, but the leadership he shows in trying to unite our cities and states.
People who know me know I'm a peace-loving person who is, generally speaking, anti-war. I'd like to believe our country will never again go through a World I or II, a Korean or Vietnam conflict, or extensive "boots on the ground" action in the Middle East.
A Huntington facility that has been a home away from home for thousands of people who needed to be close to their loved ones while hospitalized will once again fulfill that mission.
I am writing to the good people of Kentucky from the bottom of the world to express my dismay at the proposed Noah's Ark creationist theme park being proposed by expatriate Aussie Ken Ham.
How important is the family unit in our society?
Salt Lake City is planning a new 2,500-seat performing arts center for its downtown area that officials hope will generate close to $10 million a year in economic impact for the area.
Even with our "in your face" and "Facebook" world, there are some things that are still considered "politically incorrect" to discuss realistically. Treatment of people with severe mental illness falls into that category.