I’ve had kids, in one incarnation or another, in my house for 32 years.RELATED CONTENT
I read books. I give my parents credit because my dad, at age 90, still reads four books a week; my mom, at 86, always has a book at her side.
‘What are you supposed to do when they keep killing your heroes?” I knew the voice: my friend Dick Weaver.RELATED CONTENT
Anyone who’s ever picked up a hitchhiker, served food at a homeless shelter, stopped to help a stranded motorist, returned a lost wallet, dropped a couple of bucks in the Salvation Army’s Red Bucket, helped an elder with groceries or engaged in other selfless acts knows the rush of giving.RELATED CONTENT
Donald Fisher died last week. Donald and his wife, Doris, founded a mom and pop store called The Gap in 1969. The only product The Gap sold was blue jeans. Owning a store that carried only one category of clothing was a new concept; it changed the business model of retailing. Niche retailing and niche marketing were born with The Gap. The Gap now has more than 3,700 stores worldwide.RELATED CONTENT
Dave Bellefuille is busy these days.RELATED CONTENT
I wanted the experience of a hardcore mountain-backpacking trip.RELATED CONTENT
It was one of the most inspiring experiences of my life. I didn’t know what to expect; I just knew I was fortunate to be there. It’s considered to be the Holy Grail of the sport – it’s “the one,” the most revered. Iconic: the Boston Marathon.RELATED CONTENT
One of our worst character flaws is intolerance.RELATED CONTENT
It wasn’t until the third night that I grasped the gravity of what I was experiencing.RELATED CONTENT
The year was 1978. I had been a clothing buyer for Herbst Department Stores for three years.RELATED CONTENT
Chief Keith Ternes asked a simple question: “Why did you sign up for this experience?”RELATED CONTENT
Recently, there’s been a media frenzy extolling the virtues of North Dakota and how we navigated our way through the recession.RELATED CONTENT
As a rebel at heart, I was amused to see stories about the Occupy Wall Street protests in Lower Manhattan last month.
It would be ridiculous to try to write something original on the insanity of war. The brightest minds have been immortalized by their opinions on war.
OK, now what? What next? What have we learned since the economy crapped out and shook our world? Over the past two years and for the first time in eight decades, Americans have been forced to look at the way they conduct their lives.RELATED CONTENT