Every year, the centerpiece of my family's Christmas celebration is a small plastic tree with white lights. It's not really big enough to be considered a tree, so I guess it's more of a bush.
During the intensely repetitious coverage of Saddam Hussein's capture this week it's hard to estimate how many stories we didn't hear about Whenever major news breaks the media is forced to concentrate its collective efforts in one specific direction. The effect of this acute focus is the risk of missing other news. What did they fail to note this week?
Baptists aren't in the habit of designating saints. That's a Catholic tradition.
On a recent airing of his radio program "The Factor," Bill O'Reilly spent much time on the subject of the new "Cat in the Hat" movie out this holiday season in theaters.
New Year's resolutions are pretty stupid, if you ask me. We all make these crazy promises to ourselves but know we won't be able to keep them. By the time February rolls around, we're too busy, too lazy or the diet is just too difficult, and it all goes out the window.
By Greg Gelpi
By Michael Davis and Billy Corriher
From Staff Reports
By Clay Wilson
After I found my rhythm the tinny clinking of the bell put me in a meditative mood, a state of Christmas Zen.
December 24, 2003
I don't know if you have ever heard Andy Griffith's very early comedy called "What It Was Was Football" about a country bumpkin pushed along into a UNC football game on a Saturday afternoon describing what he saw. If you have you know it can be funny to get a new perspective on something many accept as normal.
By Anthony Rhoads and Doug Gorman
By Anthony Rhoads
By Ed Brock
Clayton County Links
From Staff Reports
Amused as any world traveler by Atlanta's hubristic self-description as an international city, I nevertheless keep my mouth shut.
Between a crowd of people who either have on too many protest buttons or too much hair gel and a back door that leads to a cold and rainy side street in East Atlanta, I waited.
Just call me Houdini. With one snap of my fingers, I could make 99 percent of the world's problems disappear.