On television police dramas, lab experts and medical examiners often move more quickly than the detectives to solve the crime.
In recent decades, the U.S. Supreme Court has rendered many significant judgments. Rarely, if ever, have all Americans been pleased with their decisions.
A problem with an insufficient number of jurors to conduct business in Cabell County courts apparently has not gone away, and overcoming it no doubt will require a more aggressive effort by officials.
To write and publish a book, and then have that book do well on the market: That is a dream nurtured by countless Americans. Reading about new authors who have brought this off does nothing but stoke the book-writing fever.
It is with heavy hearts that we witness the demise of the Jeffrey George Comfort House.
The recent (June 30) article, "Vietnam Traveling Wall comes to Bob Evans Farms," recalls one of my Kappa Alpha Order fraternity brothers at Marshall University, Haron Lee Brown II, who was from Huntington.
Shaun Hughes was a 26-year-old MBA student at Harvard University when he was diagnosed with skin cancer in the 1980s.
The Rev. Arthur W. Hewitt, author, poet, and pastor in rural Vermont, told a story that became one of my father's favorites.
The illegal production of highly addictive and dangerous methamphetamine has been a vexing problem for West Virginia over the last several years, sparking a debate about how to control legal medications containing one of meth's key ingredients, pseudoephedrine.
Do the rights of a homeowner trump the rights of the person partying by using illegal fireworks? Our home is supposed to be our sanctuary from the world. Even as a child, if we are sick, frightened, or tired, our thoughts are "I just want to go home."