Short-term gains for one party or another shouldn't come before voters' rights to be represented equitably.
You have a stake in your community, state and nation. We encourage you to verify your voting status before April 9 and make plans to participate in the May 8 primary election.
Registration for ABATE of Indiana's motorcycle rider safety classes in Kokomo begins Friday. But it's motorists in cars and trucks who are most likely to cause cycling accidents.
I saw Congressman Todd Rokita on Fox News last night, speaking about the unthinkable tragedy of two California deputies being murdered by an illegal immigrant. Congressman Rokita is right to say this tragedy could have been avoided had we had a wall and a system that enforces our immigration laws.
In Anderson, where 20 percent of newborns are drug-exposed, Kelli Leever-Driskel was charged with murder for a premature stillbirth caused by placental abruption.
Everyday American citizens are killed or are victims of crime at the hands of illegal immigrants. Politicians’ talking points tell us the border is more secure than ever. If this were the case, Americans wouldn’t be dying in record numbers from drugs smuggled across that secure border.
You, dear reader, are my favorite person in the world. I mean, look at how well you read that last sentence. Awesome! Few people on the planet can read as well as you do. Maybe someone can go faster, but they’re not as … wordly.
Last week I took a chance to revisit the comedy classic “Ghostbusters” at a local theater by myself. I very much enjoyed the iconic scene where the card catalog cards flew into the air (even though I know they used air hoses to do it.)
I was going to write this column collecting some of the wisdom I’ve attained over the years, little nuggets like using a restroom farther away after leaving a movie to avoid lines or how to make good sweet tea.
Being an English major has its advantages. For one, you understand the value of being speak gooder. Morely so, you get a good, close-up look at how poverty works in America.
With “Daredevil” and “The Arrow” exploring the darker side of superheroes on the small screen, it didn’t seem like a lighter take on the superhero genre would find much of a foothold in the ever-growing landscape of nighttime super-powered heroics.
If you’re not familiar with the movie “Hardcore Henry,” it’s the first-person, hyper-violent action movie that has quickly faded into obscurity since its opening April 8. But it’s a shame, really. The film’s experimental nature makes it worth viewing.
Ever have that nightmare where you’re aimlessly wondering the halls of your old high school and suddenly remember you have an exam in five minutes? How about the one where you’re an hour or two away from going home for the day, and, BAM!, you’re the features editor?
Imagine, if you will, that all human knowledge about the topic of film making whirled through the atmosphere spawning continent-gobbling hurricanes as well as elegant rainbows that smiled across the sky. At the center of this mystical vortex would be “Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice.”
The end of the second season of Agent Carter brought to a close a transformative chapter for Marvel’s can-do Carter adding depth to a character in much need of it. But the question remains, will Carter return for a third outing or are we destined to never know the secret behind that cliffhanger?
Valentine’s Day is upon us and whether you like to take the time and give the one you care most about a heartfelt treat or you just want to get through the day without hurling. There are few better excuses to watch movies. We know the classic romances, of course, but here are a few you might overlook.
The capes are freshly pressed, the arrows sharpened and evil-doers are designing overly elaborate schemes to take care of any costumed interlopers. The heroes have returned.
From the beginning the formula was solid. Take a few actors you think you kinda remember seeing in other things, add the lovably quirky Zooey Deschanel, and you’ve got something.
When I was a kid I didn’t want my brother to move out of my room. Not because I loved him, but because the space between our beds made a trench. And I couldn’t destroy the imaginary Deathstar without it.
The landscape of television continued to change in 2015 with the rise of geek culture and Internet-only TV shows. For good old-fashioned broadcast television it meant new shows faced an uncertain proving ground.
Have you ever been racing up the stairs as your phone vibrates? You instinctively look down to see who it is when your foot catches on a step. Next thing you know you’re sprawled half-way up the stairs.
I used to eat olives. I would head to Subway for lunch, and my roasted chicken footlong wouldn’t be complete without a healthy layer of black Mediterranean goodness.
Back to the Future day has come and gone. And since we wasted a day marveling at how much the world has changed in 10,952 days, we can look forward another 10,952 days to see what the world will be like in the astounding future of 2045. Here are a few simple predictions.
NBC’s “Blindspot” is the latest entry into the quickly expanding procedural mystery genre. Like Minority Report, Limitless and the many other shows that already exist it hopes to lure us in with a weekly mystery and keep us coming back with a bigger mystery arc throughout the season.
This Week's Circulars
- Kokomo man arrested inside barricaded trailer
- Death of local teen Tanner Barton to be featured on "Dr. Oz" show
- Kokomo man killed in police shooting in Wabash County
- Markland Mall announces 4 new tenants in former Sears location, including grocery store
- Events leading to drowning of area DNR officer remain uncertain
- East Sycamore Aldi to move to Markland Mall
- Kokomo residents share their unique love stories for Valentine's Day
- FOOTBALL: Colby retiring after 11 seasons as Kats' coach
- The scent of healing: Guardian Angel Hospice launches area's first certified aromatherapy program
- Former Howard Co. Judge Stephen Jessup dies