Popular syndicated columnist David Brooks regularly writes for the New York Times, but his work appears in publications throughout the country.
When I was a sophomore, Brother Quigley, our religion teacher that year, told us, “You know, guys, even if you go to hell, you’re going to be surprised how much good you did in your life.”
Children are most hilarious when they're not even trying to be funny. Art Linkletter demonstrated this in his classic TV show Kids Say the Darndest Things.
Whether we decided willingly to step off the stage or were pushed off, when it comes to business world, we are no longer in either a starring or supporting player role.
As I have previously written, I don’t like tired phrases such as “the most important election of our time” or “battle for the soul of the nation.”
Although I do not have the authority to make this declaration, I will do it anyway: October is the best month of the year. Even this year. Maybe especially this year. All of the sweetness seems a little sweeter.
Sarcasm, insults, mocking, constant interruptions, accusations, eye rolling, raised voices and name calling. I found it painful to watch portions of the first Trump-Biden debate because it reminded me too much of some of the worst couples therapy sessions I’ve been apart of.
About a month ago, weary of continued semi-isolation, my wife and I began to think about a fall vacation. Because of canceled plans, we have a bunch of flight credit, so we considered all kinds of options.
I am writing in regard to the article published “Questions arise after Spring Hill alderman discovered to have been temporarily residing outside of ward," which covers an issue of residency of Spring Hill Alderman Hazel Nieves.
Although it would be pompous of me to imply I have enough correspondence from readers to have a regular feature called “Bob’s Mail Bag” or something of that nature, I do occasionally receive emails from folks who want to comment on something I write here.
Spiritual directors in the Christian tradition have been utilizing the Enneagram for decades, but in recent years the awareness and interest in the Enneagram has steadily grown and gone mainstream.
Good Monday morning to all, and here’s hoping we’ll get a short breather this week before the political ads start running close on the heels of the party conventions.