By Elaine Donnelly
Extending sexual misconduct to combat units
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
A city in northern Georgia is giving the term "bucking the trend" new meaning, as city officials are mulling an ordinance that would actually make it a crime not to own a weapon.
"Millennials" - those Americans 18 to 24 who have come of age during the years of the Great Recession - are more worried about economic inequality than about the racial issues that consumed previous generations, according to major new survey.
Back on March 10, one of Norfolk State's assistant coaches pulled Kyle O'Quinn aside during the Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference title game against Bethune-Cookman.
Robert Jones was tired. Going on four hours of sleep, the Norfolk State assistant coach stood in the middle of the cramped locker room at CenturyLink Center on Friday and handed out his nine-page recipe to beat Missouri.
The rising generation of Americans ages 18 to 29 are more likely than their elders to support gay marriage, but believe more or less as the country at large does about abortion, according to a major new survey of attitudes on social issues released Thursday.
Kennesaw Historical Society president Robert Jones said the crime rate, since the law's passage, fell by 89 percent in the city.
"It did drop after it was passed," Mr. Jones said, in the report. "After it initially dropped, it has stayed at the same low level for the past 16 years."