By Jennifer Jeffers
I wonder if our intrepid public servants at the Gold Dome understand how arrogant and out-of-touch they look to We the Unwashed - or if they even care.
I usually dance around the topic of children in this column, because I don't have any.
Editor, My colleague, Sen. Bill Heath, possibly said it best. Georgians, he said, are known worldwide for our hospitality and common sense. But when we look at the rising rates of illegal aliens and the staggering financial burden it places on our residents, it is time for our common sense to take precedence over our hospitality.
Editor, This is to the Citizens of Liberty County:
There is no doubt in anyone's mind that Robert E. Lee is remembered by many Southerners as one of the greatest Confederate leaders in the Civil War (1861-65). When thinking of Lee, it's hard not to picture a stately looking man with a white beard sitting on a beautiful gray horse named Traveller. I have been reading a lot lately about Lee from various sources and have found interesting information about the man. I'd like to share some of it with you.
Super Bowl is next weekend, right? I have a confession. I have no idea who is even playing.
When Georgia's Special Council on Tax Reform and Fairness released its recommendations on Jan. 7, headline writers trumpeted the council's proposal to eliminate the sales tax exemption for groceries. That proposal is but one part of a far-reaching reform that would enhance the state's economic competitiveness and streamline Georgians' taxes.
Despite difficult budget times, our Georgia lawmakers are almost certain to allocate $32 million to deepen the Savannah River and allow the Port at Savannah to be able to accommodate larger ships when the Panama Canal completes its expansion in 2014.
Judging by the past three decades, there's no worse fate than getting touted as the next global superpower.
On Jan. 7, the Special Council on Tax Reform and Fairness submitted its much-anticipated report to the lieutenant governor and speaker of the house.
It would seem state officials' educational cuts are steering Georgia's university system into a rather perilous conundrum.
The past week you would have thought we were living in two different states. North of the Gnat Line, it seemed like Siberia. Even possums and yard dogs were hugging each other trying to stay warm. South of the line, folks assumed that God was punishing North Georgia for having taken most of the political power in the last election.
Editor, Stop the presses - hold the headlines! I see Chinese President Hu Jintao and an entourage of 100 Chinese business men are visiting the United States and will announce many new U.S. business ventures.
It was in Oxford, Mississippi, that it came to me so clearly. I knew it, of course. I had known it since I was a ...
As a candidate of this year's city of Riceboro election, I take this time to give words of thanks to the following: Thank you ...
November is National Hospice and Palliative Care Month, and I encourage everyone to increase their understanding and awareness of care at the end of life.
From one of my favorite cities, Savannah, comes the sad news that Pinkie Master's Lounge will close at the end of the year.
There are many good things happening at my alma mater, the University of Georgia, these days. Unfortunately, not much of it is occurring on the ...
It is your last chance to recycle all those electronics and household items that are taking up space you need for the holidays.
It takes a lot of time to be the proper Southerner, the kind respected for thoughtfulness and kindness. In fact, it takes so much time ...
Editor, SEGAFFSH (pronounced Sega Fish) is an acronym for Southeast Georgia Friends of Fort Stewart and Hunter, also known as Friends of Fort Stewart and ...
Political support for Medicaid expansion in Georgia is on life support, and the prognosis may be terminal. This doesn't mean, however, that there isn ...