Of the challenges a reporter faces every day, the actual writing portion of his or her duties is sometimes the most overwhelming.
Valentine’s Day is going to fall on a Friday this year, which is good for all the couples who want to hit the town and not have to worry about work the next day.
Last week was an exciting one at the New Albany Gazette -- we got a new coffee pot for the office. Okay, I’m being a little sarcastic, but the event did cause a stir among our staff and brought some joy to most everyone here.
Over the holiday break, Shannon and I spent a couple of days in Jackson visiting my side of the family. Because neither of us get many days off due to our work schedule (life in the news business), we usually drive down over a weekend, typically after Christmas.
People take most community services for granted until they suddenly have to do without them. One that people think even less about is holding elections. You cast your votes and they count them, right?
The Toyota plant in Blue Springs, Mississippi, has had many exciting milestones to celebrate in recent months. We’ve added jobs, increased investments in equipment and in March of this year, we launched the all-new 2020 Corolla to much fanfare and celebration. We have talented team members a…
I was flagged down in the parking lot the other day by someone who asked if we were interested in hiring her as a proofreader, although she would be pretty expensive.
The UNITE Foundation held its grant presentation banquet this past week. It’s just one of several dinner and luncheon events held each year – some more than once.
Volunteers participating in The Great American Cleanup here Saturday had a good day and made a difference. They deserve thanks from everyone in the community.
The Great American Cleanup, which marks its 21st year in 2019, engages more than three million volunteers and participants, on average, every year to create a positive and lasting impact. It’s meant to inspire people to take action every day to improve and beautify their community environment.
“Utter devastation” is too anemic a description for scenes from Lee County, Alabama following this past weekend’s tornado. At one moment everyone was fine and less than 10 minutes later lives had literally been wiped from the earth.