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Here’s a headline for you: “A NEW STUDY HAS COME OUT!” Now that you’ve been thoroughly startled, let me give you the stunning details.
On the fourth Thursday of every November, Americans pig out to the fullest extent while ignoring the sins of the past.
Thanksgiving is just around the corner and even though we all do a great job of gobbling up our holiday meals, we often find ourselves with a refrigerator full of leftover food.
It’s not as if I need to find reasons to continue indulging in arguably my favorite pastime – surfing the Internet.
Just a few weeks after she won re-election, Gov. Chris Gregoire now faces a $5 billion state budget shortfall.
Chris Gregoire was re-elected governor Nov. 4, but from the way she’s talking, you’d think her opponent, Dino Rossi, won the election.
Editor’s note: This week’s entry is an excerpt from Greenberg’s book, Relative Discomfort: The Family Survival Guide (Andrews McMee). Please check out HYPERLINK “http://www.relativediscomfort.com” www.relativediscomfort.com for book events this months and next.
We’re still a long way out from Christmas, even though one Seattle radio station is already playing holiday music around the clock, and gift catalogs have been clogging mailboxes since Halloween.
While out for a jog the other day (a jog that turned into a sprint when a German shepherd came after me), I noticed a “For Lease” sign sitting in the empty window of a failed restaurant.
The iPod is a most beloved device. iPod owners are able to store a large portion of their music and, in newer models, video and photo collections on them and within reach, at all times.
Why are old expressions old? Because human experience keeps validating them. A few timeless slogans explain why what happened, happened in the 2008 elections.
“There’s no worse feeling than needing to change yourself, but not being able to, looking at yourself one way and having the world look at you a completely different way. It just hurts.”
The election is over, but the sniping carries on.
I work for the Lake Washington School District as an instructional assistant and I cross students everyday to and from school. I have been doing this for 18 years and the drivers here in Redmond don’t understand when children are present, you must slow down to 20 miles per hour.
A few weeks ago, I addressed the interest in, fascination with and complex nature of the online social networking community called MySpace.
I thought I’d use this week’s column for a lighthearted discussion about ethnic cleansing.
Fact: As of 2005, around 55 percent of youth between ages 12-18 in the U.S. volunteer in their community, while adults only serve about half the hours of what teens serve.
One thing about economics — like time and the weather — it plays no favorites.