The WHO is “concerned” about the Omicron variant, and some scientists have described it as “the most worrying we’ve seen.” What we know, so far.
Pay attention to the US cold war escalations against Russia and China, which seem to be coming out on a near-daily basis, they are grooming us for nuclear war with both.
Weeks preceding National Day of Mourning brought even more examples, to pile on top of myriad others, of the inequity on which this country was built.
Joseph Edwin Haeger reviews A Year in the Life of Death: Poems Inspired by the Obituary Pages of The New York Times by Shawn Levy. (University of Hell Press)
Adam Strong writes in his latest essay about his thirty days at Charter Rivers Hospital that included electroshock therapy, and his relationships with Angel Boy and Reenie.
Given Facebook’s handling — or mishandling — of their current social responsibilities, we should be cautious about how much control one company has over the metaverse.
Sean Davis continues his Dispatches From the Apocalypse series with a new essay about Kyle Rittenhouse and his trial, and the frenzy around Critical Race Theory.
James Jay Edwards reviews Ghostbusters: Afterlife, a supernatural comedy film directed by Jason Reitman and a sequel to the 1980s Ghostbusters films. (Sony Pictures)
John Michael’s column Life Is a Sweet, Tender Bruise ponders life and people. In “The God Zone,” he talks about healing through spirituality and enlightenment.
We’ve known for decades what works and what doesn’t to reduce violence and crime. And nothing involving police makes any positive difference.