Derek Price, editor of The Cullman Times, thinks salvia divinorum should be outlawed in Alabama.
EDITORIAL: Gaining a lifetime of success
The arguments for a deeper investment in the arts for public school children are overwhelmingly favorable. The money is simply not following the logic.
EDITORIAL: Gun bill backfires
State Sen. Scott Beason, a Gardendale Republican, who will soon vacate his seat, is feeling a sense of disappointment that his bill to allow Alabamians to carry loaded handguns in their cars without a concealed weapon permit was shot down this week.
EDITORIAL: Above and beyond
The announcement of the annual Distinguished Citizen and Unsung Heroes recipients by The Cullman Times has revealed another lineup of caring people who go the extra mile in building a better local community.
LETTER TO THE EDITOR: Enough is enough, stop child abuse now
In 2013, 32 children died in Alabama as the direct result of child abuse.
EDITORIAL: A chance to lead growth
In an era that concluded about a generation ago, residents of any average town or city in America had pretty much one destination for shopping.
EDITORIAL: Out of date, out of time
The Alabama State Constitution, one of the nation’s oldest at 113 years old, continues to linger despite a wide range of efforts to completely rewrite the document.
EDITORIAL: A private matter on display
Following the arguments generated by legalized abortion leave many people in this generation walking away from the issue with a sense of confusion.
EDITORIAL: Drug policy sensible, needed
Cullman City School officials’ decision to slow plans for implementing a student drug testing program was reached after a series of public input meetings.
Commentary: Why your Facebook friends are so gullible
These stories aren't real. They're the work of the New Yorker's not-particularly-funny online satirist Andy Borowitz, but many people, not just your gullible Facebook friends, invariably believe them. Sometimes the official state news agencies of global superpowers believe them.
COMMENTARY: 8 sly code words and why politicians love them
When Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., talked about a "real culture problem" in "our inner cities in particular" last week, he wasn't the first American politician to be slammed for using racially coded language to get a point across.
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