Social scientist Dr. Lawrence Eppard is joined by Bob Inglis, a former Republican South Carolina Congressman, to talk about how conservative principles can help solve the problem of climate change, the future of the GOP, and more.
Expressing an opinion, opposing an ideology, and questioning and investigating an event or situation are the principles of democracy in a free society.
By Chap Petersen and Babur Lateef
Kelly Ernby was no doubt a good person, a friend to her friends, a companion to her husband, a crime-fighting prosecutor. She presumably had all the decent qualities we usually celebrate after a person dies, when we generally say only the kindest things we can think of.
For far too long, employers have complained that the education system is not producing the skilled, career-ready graduates needed to meet the challenges of today’s workforce economy. Currently, the Manufacturing Institute reports having nearly 900,000 open jobs in manufacturing — a record fo…
The Netflix film “Don’t Look Up” satirizes how there’s no planetary cataclysm so large that it can’t be monetized or ignored.
Social scientist Dr. Lawrence Eppard is joined by a political scientists to discuss a variety of topics including Joe Manchin, the Electoral Count Act, the future of American political parties, and more!
“Don’t Look Up,” Adam McKay’s dark comedy released on Netflix just before Christmas, has gotten an enormous amount of attention, despite the fact most film critics tend to agree it doesn’t hold together too well artistically, even as some welcome it for its propagandistic value.
It was an act of country love.
Episode 29: Richard Kyte and Scott Rada talk about the “Let’s Go Brandon” chant and what it says about us as a nation.
A year ago Thursday, Democrat Elaine Luria was in Washington, D.C., readying to fulfill her constitutional duty to affirm the results of the November election won, according to every measure, by Joe Biden.
Commentary: We cannot address the symptoms of deep-seated cultural change through political fixes. Instead, we need to change the way we live.
It always seems as if the tragedies of Black Americans—instead of our triumphs—remain center stage in the media.
Are you among the two-thirds of Americans without a will? You probably realize you aren’t alone and that others, even many wealthy celebrities—such as Prince, Howard Hughes and Sonny Bono—have died without a will.
It’s always our hope that a new year will be better, and by looking back we get an idea of what to expect. The trend is clear, and the trajectory steady.
WHEN IT COMES to pregnancy amid a pandemic, there is no manual. Where once expecting moms could find answers to most of their questions within a copy of “What to Expect When You’re Expecting,” the book contains no chapter on how to navigate pregnancy and new motherhood during a pandemic.
It is one of the most worrisome economic statistics of a year that was full of them: In 2021, according to the Census Bureau, the U.S. population grew at the slowest rate in recorded history.
There are 2.6 million children and young adults in Virginia. To keep our promise to children and create a society that values them as our most precious and vulnerable members, we must take a hard look at if we are living up to our commitments to provide equitable opportunities for them to thrive.
“In God We Trust,” the national motto, appears on every American coin and dollar bill. But what does it mean for the character of the country if that no longer holds true?
The new year could prove to be painful on the wallet for many consumers, particularly some college graduates and young families.
As omicron tightens its grip, the mayor of Washington, D.C. has declared a state of emergency.
THE arrival of a new year is always time for reflection on the past and hope for the future. The COVID-19 pandemic has tried all of us as we seek safety and continued health. This year, we reflect somberly on the 800,000 Americans who have died of COVID.
One late night while doomscrolling on Twitter, I came across comments about the 1973 movie “Soylent Green.” At the risk of dating myself (eyes look away), those who remember the movie plot may recall it being billed as dystopian thriller, with a big corporation using human corpses to create …
As an ex-Rocky Mount police officer in the Jan. 6 insurrection asked to get his charge dismissed, the Pentagon stopped short of barring service members from extremist groups.