A president issues an executive order. A court throws it out on a technicality. The president issues a new order, addressing the court’s concerns. Another court throws that out, on another technicality. And on and on.
Billions of federal COVID recovery dollars are pouring into the nation’s schools. The $123 billion in federal recovery money is the largest one-time federal public education investment in history.
Normally, we would think early October is way too soon for a “shop local” editorial. But this year, like last, will be far from normal and will pose special problems when it comes to finding the perfect gifts for family, friends and other loved ones.
Check out this long list of outstanding community partners helping promote literacy and education. Each is an essential partner in the 10th annual Daily News Press Run.
That canny Cajun James Carville had this to say in Vox in April: “The Democratic Party can’t be more liberal than Sen. Joe Manchin. That’s the fact. We don’t have the votes.”
The most important leadership skill for any administration is to be frank, direct and purposeful — to say what they mean and mean what they say.
Monday is the last day to register to vote if you want to have a say in the outcome of the Nov. 2 elections. It’s also the deadline for updating your address information to vote.
Galveston public school officials have been correct in ignoring Gov. Greg Abbott’s executive order attempting to forbid public entities from requiring face coverings and vaccinations against COVID-19.
There were some valid initial reasons to question President Joe Biden’s recent order compelling employers of 100 or more workers to take steps meant to curb the spread of COVID-19.
There are far worse kinds of editorials we might have to write a day after a hurricane blows through the county than one like this saying we more or less avoided Mother Nature’s worst. Again.
The Horned Frogs are making a comeback. Not the purple and white kind you find at Amon G. Carter Stadium in Fort Worth. That breed is threatened by the changing climate in the Big 12 Conference.
Today marks the 121st anniversary of The Great Storm that came roaring out of the Gulf of Mexico on Sept. 8, 1900, destroying this island city and ensuring its place in the history of calamity.
It’s no surprise that school attendance is down in Galveston County from this same time in 2019. Much has happened since then and is still happening.
Nobody who has lived in Galveston County very long has to imagine the misery people in Louisiana have been going through since Hurricane Ida blew ashore.