Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell didn’t much like President Joe Biden’s speech on voting rights.
On his first day in office, President Joe Biden proudly signed an executive order that halted the construction of the wall along our southern border with Mexico, paused deportations for some non-citizens and ended the Trump administration’s successful “remain in Mexico” policy which required asylum-seekers to wait in Mexico instead of being released into the U.S.
The response by the Meadows Elementary community to the school's potential closing is just what the world needs right now. It features an outpouring of appreciation for the myriad of good that happens in a public school through its teachers and staff, the lessons and the care for kids.
As we Americans mark the anniversary of the Jan. 6 assault on the U.S. Capitol, it is impossible not to hear echoes of our Civil War, one of the deadliest in human history.
Back in 1976, I read a short newspaper story citing French demographer and scholar Emmanuel Todd, who forecast the collapse of the Soviet Union. In his essay, “The Final Fall,” Todd deduced that the USSR suffered from stagnation, low birth rate and high infant mortality, rising suicides, alcoholism and worker discontent.
The sounds of laughter, foot-tapping and applause emerged from crowds inside the Hippodrome Theatre a century ago. Similar reactions could fill the historic downtown Terre Haute building again. At least, that's the hope of its current owners and a preservationist.
THB's Rob Hunt is quick to defend journalists when circumstances warrant. But that defense is not blind, particularly in the case of a couple recent incidents.
Sometime soon, members of a select committee of the U.S. House of Representatives will release findings related to the events of Jan. 6, 2021, in the U.S. Capitol. For the sake of our democracy, leaders of both parties should pay attention to what they have to say.
There’s a joke making the rounds. It goes like this: If President Joe Biden said human beings needed to breathe to live, half the people in Texas would suffocate themselves just to spite him.
"I took a day last week to clean my work space, more out of necessity rather than industriousness. If it is true that acts of creation are often born out of those involving destruction, then this story is such a thing, for while I was in the process of sorting and filing and tossing, I found one of the few things I have left from the years I had with my Grandmother Blanche, her red note card-sized diary from 1968; it was tucked away on a bookshelf that was badly in need of a dust rag"
COVID-19 no longer is the elephant in the room. It’s become the chainsaw-wielding horror movie villain chasing the NFL through darkened hallways as the league desperately buys time to find an escape.
With each new year come new resolutions for many of us. While many of us often resolve — and often fail — to eat better, get more sleep and exercise, how about making a resolution we can actually stick with?
This Week's Circulars
NAPPANEE [mdash] Katie Ann Mullet, 97, of Nappanee, died at 2:40 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 15, 2022, at Miller's Merry Manor in Wakarusa. Katie was born Nov. 18, 1924, in LaGrange County, to Dan and Lydia (Stutzman) Yoder. On Jan. 4, 1945, Katie married Henry "Hank" Mullet in Topeka. He preceded h…
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