The five freedoms in the First Amendment have powered the nation’s long, divisive debate over the incredibly personal and societal issue of abortion — and may well be how we frame its future.
"The cool, dreary May meant that we kept pushing back our planting until it was a good week or two past the point we would have liked to have seeds and plants in the ground. But the weather warmed up, and we certainly haven't been dealing with drought."
Shaw writes, "Women in North Dakota are probably feeling safe because the Red River Women’s Clinic in Fargo, the only abortion clinic in the state, will move to neighboring Moorhead. That’s because abortion will remain legal in next door Minnesota. Sorry to say, things can change."
All small businesses across the nation are tirelessly working to recover post-pandemic, unfortunately, many are not out of the woods just yet. The pandemic brought many more trials and tribulations in its wake that may not be evident in plain sight.
Whatever the reasons for the increase in blowing topsoil, we need to figure out a solution because the topsoil increasingly is being depleted.
Parades are good for our mental health because they take our minds off our trials and tribulations for an hour or so and allow us to revert to our early carefree years and act and think like kids again.
Why is there a big movement towards ending sexual violence? Because sexual violence is a huge public health problem in the United States and worldwide.
For two years, the pandemic had prevented Heart of Clay Ministry from offering opportunities to inmates at the Clay County Correctional Facility. The return has been joyous not only for the inmates, but also for the volunteers who are seeing large groups return to the Bible studies.
"American life is not bleak, in my opinion. If you want to find the goodness, the Americana we love, go out and experience rural America."
Why did we report on a Bill Gates-associated company buying North Dakota farmland from Campbell Farms? Here are three reasons.
Graduation parties are a $5.8 billion market, featuring cards stuffed with cash, parents asking where the time has gone, and lawns nowhere near ready for the relatives. One dad's quest to engineer an American classic on grass that has already given its all.
As I write my last column as superintendent of ISD 31, I find this moment to be bittersweet. It has been a great honor to serve such an excellent district over the past four years.