LITTLE ROCK — The governor’s proposed middle-class tax cut, the private option, the lottery, abortion, guns on college campuses and computer science in schools are among the topics on the agenda for the fourth week of the state legislative session.
LITTLE ROCK — State Director of Rural Services Amy Fecher will be Gov. Asa Hutchinson’s designee and alternate to the Delta Regional Authority’s board of governors, Hutchinson and DRA Federal Co-chairman Chris Masingill announced Friday.
FAYETTEVILLE — Mike Anderson measures his words. They don’t sound planned most of the game as he’s an amiable guy, easy to talk to. But when he’s talking about Missouri, his former school, those words are certainly deliberate.
FAYETTEVILLE - Just more than six months after the Arkansas baseball season ended at the hands of national runner-up Virginia, coach Dave Van Horn and the Razorbacks were back on the Baum Stadium field preparing for a return trip to the NCAA Tournament.
As the nation honors the legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. we should pause to reflect on his ideals and vision for America. We all know King’s work in the cause of civil rights, but his call for committed public service should also be remembered.
John Adams held dear the belief that our nation should possess “a government of laws and not of men.” Mr. Adams shared Aristotle’s belief that “law should govern,” and wrote that “it is the duty of the people, therefore, in framing a constitution of government, to provide for an equitable mode of making laws, as well as for an impartial interpretation and a faithful execution of them; that every man may, at all times, find his security in them.”
It may seem an odd parallel, but there exists an interesting relationship between the judicial evolution of obscenity and changing sensibilities regarding police use of force. The comparison suggested itself as I read an article on James Joyce’s landmark tome, Ulysses. Eighty-one years ago this week, a federal magistrate ruled that the book was not obscene.