Neighbors should always be ready to help families in need — especially during the holidays.
The courts have been weighed down with frivolous lawsuits from domestic terrorists.
I’ve always wondered why some women are willing to pay money to look like someone else.
Before you believe in what you’re hearing, find out the truth. Go through the news and find out what other people are saying on the subject. Don’t be sold until you’ve heard the final word.
Women should get involved in their family's finances because they never know what might happen in life.
A brother's lie about a younger sister's past helped her get past an intense childhood fear, and he doesn't even know about it.
The question is not how did we get into such a worrisome situation, but how do we get out?
"The Help" is a story about racism in the South in the 1960s, and reflects the time period very well.
Our leaders should remember that the government is run by the people, for the people and that politicians' interests aren't the only ones that matter.
Be it a small town or a big city, every experience adds a chapter to life's great adventure. There are things to be gained and lessons to be learned from each way of life.
Computers and cellphones get in the way of us knowing how other people really feel.
It used to be safe for children to roam neighborhoods on Halloween, but times have changed. Parents need to take an active role in supervising their children.
The departure from traditional values in today's tech-driven world is robbing America's youth of the pleasures and opportunities public education used to provide.
As many small-town post offices, people are losing hope in a recovery for the economic job crisis.
We can choose either to live together or die alone. For the sake of the nation and our families, let's learn to peacefully reside among one another, despite our backgrounds and biases.
We are often too apathetic or naive to listen to those around us, but we should pay attention to those seeking peace.
People are much too willing to share personal information, and that's just not necessary.
When parents fail, society assumes the responsibility of taking care of their children. Taxpayers pay for foster care and assume the cost of juvenile justice despite having no control over they way children are raised.
It's time to ask ourselves what democracy is all about and how far we are willing to go to feather our nests.
Americans can learn from those living in villages and hamlets, where residents are the government. If they want something done, they must step in themselves.