The resulting growing knowledge will provide information on how to better protect estuaries and project how they will be affected by climate change and rising sea levels.
In pursuing their strategy, progressive House Democrats risk seeing neither major piece of legislation, the infrastructure bill or build back better, win passage.
If the general's actions weren't approved, these claims may suggest a serious constitutional breach on Milley's part, and could be read as an attempt to undermine presidential powers.
Farmers are better than most at adapting, and the state should stand ready to assist them in those adaptation efforts with expert advice and targeted aid.
It’s hard to wrap one’s mind around the FBI’s callousness in this case.
If slates of candidates for councils and board of selectmen can come up with policy positions on the matter it would allow voters to decide who they think has the best approach to this perplexing problem.
In opposing the president's vaccine mandates, Republican leaders again find themselves out of step with the American people.
Perhaps we underestimate the potential for New London to attract the .01 percenters and their ostentatious yachts. But this seems so out of character with the city.
A strong earthquake, a president assassinated and a confusing power struggle? Haiti is in a world of hurt, again. It seems too much to bear.
In Guilford a slate of Republicans used concern about critical race theory to win a place on the ballot for the Nov. 2 school board election. Expect the issue to reappear in other school board races in November.
If Republicans want to end the “one-party rule” in California, then it’s up to them to develop a platform that appeals to voters, rather than trying to gain power by gaming the state’s direct democracy system.
Manchin has signed on to reasonable voting reforms, but his efforts will be for naught if he remains unwilling to moderate filibuster rules to get the voting protections passed.