It’s been said that “if you remember the sixties, you weren’t really there.” I must respectfully disagree. Introducing a new series about a decade that no one in our country should every forget about.
How many of you remember this line: “Lawzee, scope them turkeys out!”
For nearly a century after emancipation, black people couldn’t eat at the same restaurants, use the same toilet facilities, stay at the same hotels, go to the same schools as whites, or live in certain places. And then a black woman refused to give up her bus seat and sparked the Civil Rights Movement.
Though it never really left, The Black Plague is getting more recognition in the face of the COVID-19 pandemic. Here’s how it started.
When I was growing up, the Fourth of July meant many things. There were picnics with homemade ice cream, potato salad, watermelon, and BBQ. Flags were flown on just about every front porch. Concerts with stirring patriotic music were held in the courthouse gazebo. But the most enjoyable part of the Fourth of July involved fireworks.
Synthetic biology focuses on creating technologies for designing and building biological organisms.
You might’ve heard the term “herd immunity” being used as a way to fight COVID-19. What does it really mean, and would it work?
Work, or having a job, has become the definition of who a person is–his or her “essence.” It is not so, is it? Aren’t you and I also children, parents, lovers, friends, participants or appreciators of art and music, sightseers, storytellers, and more? Essence does not include a paycheck.
Critical thinking is the ability to think clearly and rationally about what to do or what to believe.
During George Brite’s thirty-four-year tenure at SPS, many of his students went on to become accomplished and widely-acclaimed musicians, conductors, and high school band directors.