Thanksgiving is a holiday filled with history, tradition and food.
It seemed strangely incongruous to sit in the predawn light at my laptop in PJs and Paul Thorn autographed baseball cap singing hosannas to Mother Nature.
On Nov. 26,1621, the settlers of Plymouth Colony and members of the Wampanoag Indian Tribe met to celebrate the first Thanksgiving, or so the story goes.
You probably did not notice the quiet closing of the epic pandemic Census on October 15. Yep, we're done counting! Ten weeks in the field gave rise to interesting interactions with people and places. I signed up for a temporary learning experience; I was not disappointed!
The Democrats' most interesting conflict isn't moderates versus the left. It's the never-Trump Republicans versus the left.
Gov. Tate Reeves used Monday's Coronavirus briefing to unveil his legislative budget plan for 2021. I don't blame him. Given his handling of the pandemic, I'd want to give folks something else to talk about, too.
The American death toll from the novel coronavirus will soon pass 250,000. That's a quarter of a million people lying with a Buick parked on their chests, swimming in their own sweat, feeble as an August breeze, head pounding like a bass drum in the devil's rock band, dying.
Recently I drove back and forth across the United States with my wife to visit our children. We passed through 11 states.
This election is historic in many ways. More than 150 million people voted, and there is only about a 5 million difference in votes between the winner and the loser. In addition, the difference in votes across multiple states continues to be "too close to call."
Because of Donald Trump, Vice President Joe Biden thundered during the campaign, the U.S. "is more isolated in the world than we've ever been ... America First has made America alone."