If art is intended to bring people together, why are liberal rockers so upset that conservatives actually find something to like in their music?
In the wake of Friday’s storm damage, individuals and local institutions pull together to help their neighbors, revealing the high character of the American people and reminding us all that we don’t need Washington or Richmond’s guidance for us to help those in need.
In Salem yesterday, Gov. Romney lamented President Obama’s failures, especially for being so hyper-focused on healthcare reform that he neglected to lay the groundwork for economic recovery, and vowed to be the change America needs to get back on track.
While most were, not all the heroes of D-Day were men. U.S. Army Air Corps flight nurses braved enemy anti-aircraft fire to evacuate wounded Allied and Nazi troops from the battlefield in the immediate aftermath of the invasion. Here’s the story of one of them who now lives in Bedford County.
Before “bath salts” made national headlines, Lynchburg Delegate Scott Garrett, a surgeon, was warning his constituents about the danger of using these synthetic drugs and taking action in Richmond to ban them.
HBO’s miniseries “John Adams” is more than a gripping depiction of one of the most fascinating periods in American history, but also a poignant reminder that many of the problems and political questions we grapple with today have been faced by generations of American leaders.
Gov. Romney sounded the right tone in Saturday’s commencement address at Liberty University, launching a bold and unapologetic defense of faith and traditional American values in a way that should ease concerns of evangelical Christians and swing voters alike.
If anyone doubted that Virginia is a critical swing state for both the Obama and Romney campaigns, the commencement addresses delivered by First Lady Michelle Obama and Gov. Mitt Romney at Virginia Tech and Liberty University, respectively, should erase all doubts.