A week ago, around every bend a field of cotton edged the road. The crops were defoliated, so stalks stood brown holding fluffy white cotton, like cotton candy on a stick. The fields are beautiful, lying in row after row as far as you can see.
A case the U.S. Supreme Court will decide this term illustrates what happens when good intentions go bad.
Recently, before setting out on a road trip, I stopped by the library for a handful of books on tape, invaluable companions on long drives.
Donald Trump is to conservatism as SpaghettiOs are to Italian food: a distant, crude and almost unrecognizable cousin. But last year, many conservatives who had trouble rationalizing a vote for Donald Trump settled on one decisive reason. Justices appointed by President Hillary Clinton, they said, could not be trusted to faithfully follow the Constitution.
Sometimes being away from home reminds you of home in a very poignant way.
Three decades ago, as communications director in the White House, I set up an interview for Bill Rusher of National Review.
The story of MUW math professor Dr. Agnes Carino illustrates an important point where medical treatment is concerned.
Since the carnage in Las Vegas, there's been a lot of talk on TV and commentary in print about gun control.
Americans are fascinated by technology, including automation and robotics. We are also more than a little frightened of it.
Here we are again, America, forced to face ourselves and wincing at our reflection.
Tonight at 6 at the Level III nightclub on Main Street in Starkville, Mississippi District 38 congressional candidate Cheikh Taylor will host the third annual Expungement Forum.
It's one of the most famous movies ever, with many memorable lines.
It has been three years since the Columbus Police Department first began equipping its officers with body cameras.
1. Roses and thorns 10/22/17 ROSES & THORNS
2. Partial to Home: Keep them doggies rollin' ... LOCAL COLUMNS
3. Patrick Buchanan: Is liberalism a dying faith? NATIONAL COLUMNS
4. Leonard Pitts: Donald Trump, the poster boy for white privilege NATIONAL COLUMNS