Massachusetts considers a license plate based on symbols, not just numbers.
MPR News Reflections and observations on the news
Archives for January 2012
Minnesota begins destroying genetic information gathered under the state’s newborn screening law.
Comedian Stephen Colbert’s intended abuse of the campaign finance system to show its absurd flaws is, perhaps, one of the most brilliant pieces of journalism on the subject, partly because it could only be properly exposed via comedy.
A full page ad in today’s New York Times makes us wonder today whether it’s time for the advertising industry to figure out new ways to promote savings accounts in banks.
After a flag was burned in Oakland, people in San Francisco jump off the Occupy movement.
Racism in Duluth, the return of Select A Candidate, melted memories, the X — and L and V — factor, and Minneapolis: The whole grain city.
A bill at the Minnesota Legislature would mirror Wisconsin when it comes to kids drinking in bars and restaurants.
With temperatures pushing the 40s, it was the smart ice sculpture fan who spent lunch hour in Saint Paul’s Rice Park for the viewing of the Winter Carnival snow sculpture contest.
It went to Eastern Europe.
Well, now, this is a problem. If you’re a New England Patriots fan with money in the stock market, you have to decide which is more important: another Super Bowl trophy or the ability to retire.
By this time next week, the only thing we may have to talk about is the game.
In Connecticut, the police chief of East Haven has resigned, days after the arrest of four police officers accused of tyrannizing Latinos. More than 15,000 people signed an online petition calling on East Haven Mayor Joseph Maturo Jr., to replace the police chief. It was organized by the same organization that sent tacos to the Read more →
Embracing water, Dakota 38, the law of unintended consequences, the things that don’t stop us, and photographing Duluth.
Sometimes we need a reminder that there are more important things in the world than football stadiums, bases on the moon, or political squabbles.
Is the crime in Cleveland that the reporter has an opinion? Or is it that now you know what it is?