Limiting democracy is the goal of Republicans in Arkansas and beyond.
We’ve known of the threats of domestic terrorism for three decades.
The governor's decision to roll back COVID-19 protocols puts Arkansans at risk. Scientist, mom and community organizer Julee Jaeger shares her view from Pickles Gap.
On Nov. 3, 2016, we answered, affirmatively, the question of whether a modern democratic republic like the United States could actually choose a psychopath as the head of the government, as Germany had in 1933 when it installed Adolf Hitler as chancellor.
That was some scary business the week after the presidential election and beyond in many parts of the country, including our tranquil little state. It was a level of hate and ferocity not experienced in American or local politics in a lifetime.
Come Jan. 20, there will be no more Trump presidency and no coup d’état assisted by either his Supreme Court, a beheaded military run by addled conspiracists or another freakish alignment in the electoral college.
Barring an October surprise.
Governor Hutchinson issued an executive order protecting employers from suits by employees who believe they contracted COVID-19 at work.
There are a number of reasons Hutchinson and Arkansas Secretary of Health Dr. Nate Smith use to rationalize their lack of action, but their reasoning seems too skewed toward economic health instead of public health.
Biden and coronavirus attack.
Hope for Democrats.
More fake scandals.
What's Arkansas got to do with Donald Trump's Russian intrigues? Ask Bud Cummins.
A veteran journalist reflects on the life of civil rights champion John Walker.
The rivers of history tend to flow parallel and from time to time they intersect with calamitous effect, as the government this fall taught us in Arkansas once again.
A new Facebook page caught my attention earlier this year. The page, titled "Shame of Bentonville," lists its purpose as a place to share facts, documents and solutions related to removing the Confederate statue from the Bentonville Square. The recent vandalism of the monument has it back in the news.
People have to look for solace and hope wherever they can find them in these scary Trumpist times, and I view my job to be helping their search for peace of mind.
In addition to Bikes, Blues and BBQ's ever-present Confederate flag souvenirs and, this year, a gun tent in the Walton Arts Center parking lot, there are vendors on Dickson Street selling swastika and SS patches, along with items that say "This is the USA, We Speak English," "Virginity Can Be Cured" and other phrases referencing sexual harassment and body parts too demeaning to women to include here.
It has been a good couple of weeks for Democrats and progressives in Arkansas.