This year's General Assembly session could be described as the one where legislators started to declare their independence from Gov. Nathan Deal.
A couple of weeks ago, I was highly critical of the efforts of proponents of the Religious Freedom Restoration Act and particularly of state Sen. Josh McKoon, R-Columbus. The senator asked for the opportunity to explain his position directly to you. I figured I owed him that. Here is what he had to say:
Editor's note: This op-ed originally appeared in the Washington Examiner.
A few years ago, a gentleman went to a lot of trouble to write me a simple letter that he sent to the newspaper where he reads this column, which the newspaper then mailed to me.
Could there be anything better than being an environmental educator in April, which is Earth Month? Only one thing could make it even better for me: Having 300 volunteers join me on Earth Day.
Editor, Greetings, all you seed savers and plant rooters.
Raymond Cooper had been priming the pump all week on his daily radio show, "Renderings With Raymond," as he prepared to carry out his evil scheme on the morning of Sunday, July 4.
Editor, God help Georgia. Gov. Nathan Deal certainly won't. Deal vetoed the "religious liberty" bill, which is a slap in the face to all Christians and small-business owners. Deal and the PC (politically correct) police are willing to throw the Constitution in the trash to kiss up to the altar of greed. The government should have no say as to whom businesses can or should serve.
Article II, Section 2 of the Constitution is clear.
Editor, My favorite quotation is, "If we do not learn from history, we are doomed to repeat it," by Winston Churchill. We can see that happening today. Just like the Nazis murdered 10 million Jews, ISIS is murdering Christians, Kurds, Turkmen, Shabaks and Yazidis by the thousands. Because of the chaos, the actual number is unknown.
When the Chattanooga Better Business Bureau hired me as the keynote speaker for its annual luncheon, the president and CEO was very specific on what he wanted me to talk.
There are many opportunities to volunteer in April as Keep Liberty Beautiful observes Earth Month. From litter cleanups and geocache fun, to environmental education disguised as a festival, there will be plenty to do to thank the Earth.
July 4, 1998, is a date that will live in infamy in the annals of Lennox Valley. Let's look back at the events that led up to this remarkable date in Valley history.
Georgia legislators have some problems when it comes to telling time.
One year ago, the political experts were sure of two things about Georgia voters.
What makes a great neighborhood? I think a great neighborhood is a combination of great people that care about their neighbors and the quality of ...
As a child, I was captivated by emotional stories and how words strung together had the power to make me feel happy, touched, sad or ...
The state of Georgia has been blessed with many pivotal military champions. The Russell Senate Office Building, one of only six legislative offices buildings in ...
Every fifth Friday of the month, which generally comes around about four times most years, the clergy of the Valley would gather together for lunch ...
As the last of the two conventions finished its business of nominating a presidential candidate last week, the Clinton and Trump campaigns were quickly shifting ...