🎧 A nationally syndicated columnist offers thoughts on several polarizing issues on the latest Utterly Moderate Podcast.
So what can the plight of a little cafe tell you about the state of the American economy and the changing face of work? A lot, as it turns out.
It all kind of piled up this week.
Down on the Southwest border, business is booming – criminal business, that is.
Why do most Capitol Hill Republicans oppose the creation of a bipartisan commission to investigate the deadly coup against democracy staged on Jan. 6? Duh, take one guess. They know darn well that a thorough investigation will implicate them. They can’t handle the truth.
China is claiming House Speaker Nancy Pelosi is “full of lies and disinformation.”
If you’re the sort of person who sees no difference between the Israeli military defending its citizens and Hamas terrorizing civilians, you might want to pass on this column.
The disappointing April jobs report should surprise absolutely no one, given that we now have a government more interested in providing incentives for people not to work rather than paving the way to gainful employment.
Decades ago my sister Maureen often used to call the Republican Party “The Stupid Party.”
On paper, it appears to be the kind of lopsided contest that even the Vegas bookies won’t take any action on – Representative Liz Cheney, a 54-year-old two term Congresswoman from Wyoming versus ex-president Donald Trump, a 74-year-old one-term billionaire president from Florida by way of Queens.
Here in the Cornhusker State, agriculture and conservation go hand in hand. Nebraska’s farmers and ranchers are the original conservationists. Agricultural families in our state have been growing crops and tending livestock for generations. They know their land and animals better than anyone…
Take a peek at fixer-uppers with potential to beautiful old homes around Columbus
Read through the obituaries published in The Columbus Telegram
A community supported endeavor is celebrating a milestone next week – the Arc of Platte County Summer Friends Special Needs Camp is hosting its 25th year.
The Supreme Court on Friday overturned its historic Roe v. Wade ruling, leaving the legality of abortions up to the states. Officials indicated on Friday that a special session of the Nebraska Legislature is very possible.
More than 1,000 people flocked to Omaha's Memorial Park to protest the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling on Roe v. Wade and to rally to keep abortion legal in Nebraska.
Nebraska utilities continue to move forward with solar projects. The newest array of solar panels will serve Norfolk residents.
Using chalk, an Omaha teenager draws the logos of every team in the College World Series on the sidewalk near Charles Schwab Field.
Read complete coverage of the U.S. Supreme Court decision to overturn Roe v. Wade, ending nationwide abortion protections, and what it means in Nebraska.
In the Panhandle, advocates against abortion praised a 6-3 Supreme Court decision, eliminating the constitutional right to abortion set out in Roe v. Wade. Local Democratic leaders expressed disappointment in the decision, feeling such a decision could have unforeseen consequences.
The top contenders in Nebraska's Republican gubernatorial primary shelled out the big bucks in the days leading up to the May 10 election, according to the latest round of campaign finance reports.
Tuesday's rare special election in Nebraska is the country's first opportunity to "fight back at the ballot box," Democratic congressional candidate Patty Pansing Brooks said.
The governor would not predict when the session would be scheduled but indicated he'd rather call senators back than wait until the regular session begins in January.