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Noble: Babies, marriage and family in S.C.

Tackling "big issues" is tough. It's far easier for policy makers and politicians to make a speech or issue a press release with a few snappy phrases and then claim they are "doing something."

May 13, 2016 | By Phil Noble C-I contributing columnist | Columns


Tatum: How could Oscar possibly snub this?

Ray Davies once said, "Everybody's a dreamer, everybody's a star, and everyone is in movies, it doesn't matter who you are."

May 10, 2016 | Jim Tatum | Columns


Parker: Farewell, grand old party

WASHINGTON -- It wasn't precisely an act of moral courage, but House Speaker Paul Ryan's comment that he's not ready to support presumptive presidential nominee Donald Trump was at least ... something.

May 10, 2016 | By Kathleen Parker Washington Post Writer's Group | Columns


Rich: Mother’s Day 2016

There isn't a day that passes that I don't remember Mama. Many of the times she crosses my mind, I am doing something she taught me how to do.

May 10, 2016 | By Ronda Rich www.rondarich.com | Columns


Smith: The catalyst of prosperity in S.C.

The S.C. Legislature is in a battle over if we are going to make any real progress in fixing our infrastructure in our state. There is a wider debate on how to become truly prosperous with opportunity for all.

May 10, 2016 | By Karl Smith C-I contributing columnist | Columns


Cahn: Where’s our white knight?

Folks, we're in trouble, with a capital T, which stands for Trump -- Donald Trump, the presumptive GOP nominee for president of these United States.

May 06, 2016 | Martin L. Cahn | Columns


Parker: Ted Cruz’s fall from grace

WASHINGTON -- When Shakespeare wrote the "truth will out," he must have had Ted Cruz in mind.

May 06, 2016 | By Kathleen Parker Washington Post Writer's Group | Columns


Scully: Loaves and fishes

"I have compassion for these people; they have already been with me three days and have nothing to eat. I do not want to send them away hungry, or they may collapse on the way." Jesus took seven loaves of bread and a few small fish, and when he had given thanks, he gave them to the disciples, and they in turn gave them to the people. Afterwards, the disciples picked up seven basketfuls of broken pieces that were left over. The number of those who ate was four thousand men, besides women and children. --Matthew 14:13-21

May 06, 2016 | By Camden Mayor Tony Scully C-I contributing columnist | Columns


Noble: The tech sector is exploding in Charleston

The title of this column is not a wish or an aspiration -- it's a statement of fact.

May 06, 2016 | By Phil Noble C-I contributing columnist | Columns


Tatum: Simple answers

There comes a time when you find yourself just kind of over everyone and everything.

May 03, 2016 | Jim Tatum | Columns


Parker: In his own words

WASHINGTON -- One of the most effective political ads of the season features women repeating the many derogatory statements Donald Trump has made about the fairer sex.

May 03, 2016 | By Kathleen Parker Washington Post Writer's Group | Columns


Rich: What lies ahead

The other morning, I called one of my best friends. I had a bit of news as well as a piece of advice I wanted to share.

May 03, 2016 | By Ronda Rich www.rondarich.com | Columns


Teal: A potpourri of KC journalism history

In 1896, the South Carolina Press Association requested Charleston newspaperman Yates Snowden to prepare a sketch of newspapers published in South Carolina to that date. He solicited information from editors across the state and the information he received was placed in a scrapbook which is now at the South Caroliniana Library. In 1896, he spoke at the Press Association meeting held in Sumter on the journalism history project. Nine years later, he would become the head of the history department at the University of South Carolina.

May 03, 2016 | By Harvey S. Teal Provided by the Kershaw County Historical Society | Columns


Cahn: What ‘The Artist’ meant to me

Unless you are much older or much younger than I am or have been living under a rock for the last 30 years, you should remember the few years when Prince Rogers Nelson, usually referred to just as Prince, changed his name to an unpronounceable symbol. For people like me who were in the radio broadcasting industry at the time, he became known as "The Artist Formerly Known as Prince."

April 29, 2016 | Martin L. Cahn | Columns


Parker: Plato, Aristotle and, oh dear, Trump

CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. -- When it comes to rhetoric, Plato was right and Aristotle -- not so much.

April 29, 2016 | By Kathleen Parker Washington Post Writer's Group | Columns


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Articles by Section - Columns


Hallmark at last

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 ...

July 29, 2016 | Ronda Rich www.rondarich.com | Columns


Night and day

PHILADELPHIA -- If political conventions tell us anything beyond the predictable, the one held last week in Cleveland and the other going on this week in ...

July 29, 2016 | Kathleen Parker Washington Post Writers Group | Columns


Random visit from an old enemy

I hope this never happens to you.

July 26, 2016 | Jim Tatum C-I Editor | Columns


How much freedom does law and order cost?

Parker: CLEVELAND -- Donald Trump was a man in full Thursday night as he accepted the Republican nomination: Full-throated, full of fury and full of himself ...

July 26, 2016 | Kathleen Parker Washington Post Writers Group | Columns


Parker: You know what they say

CLEVELAND -- Imitation may be the highest form of flattery, but plagiarism, not so much.

July 22, 2016 | Kathleen Parker Washington Post Writers Group | Columns


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