Glinda–Oz’s resident “good witch”–encounters a Kansas tow-truck driver. Imagine the possibilities.
Sarah Ann Winn sends the iconic “Good Witch” on a journey that is perhaps more important than the destination.
After a wild first weekend in the NCAA tournament, only 16 schools remain. Who to root for? Who to root against? In Part 1 of Good Men Project’s Sweet 16 Preview, Wai Sallas breaks down the Midwest and West regions. (Now with 100% More Hollywood movie references)
We are less than a week away from the NCAA tournament getting started. GMP Sports jumps on the March Madness bandwagon, and provides you with our top 4 teams from each region and the players to watch.
My diagnosis would not hold me back. The question quickly shifted from “Why me?” to “What next?”
Democracy only works when most people vote and participate. Voting should be encouraged, facilitated, easy, and free from coercion and fraud.
The Republican agenda of massive tax cuts for the wealthy no matter what is leading to fiscal disaster in Kansas.
The historical ideologies of anti-Jewish prejudice from the 15th century to the Overland Park, Kansas Murders.
Greg Correll believes that Kansas proposed new law on corporal punishment will sanction and increase child abuse. Here’s why.
Kansas State Rep Gail Finney is pushing for a law that will allow parents and other adults of the parent’s choosing to strike their child up to 10 times. I can’t make this stuff up.
Oliver Lee Bateman reflects on the limits of tolerance in the context of the Kansas bill that would legalize discrimination against same-sex couples.
Teaching gratitude, not “thank you”.
There is abundant evidence that economic despair propagates mental health problems—particularly among men.
While shopping at a Christian bookstore, N.C. Harrison encounters a cardboard cutout of Uncle Si from the Duck Dynasty show that dwarfs a similar cutout of Jesus Christ…and quickly realizes that this makes perfect sense.
Life as a missionary kid left Nate Owens without a hometown and longing for stability, bouncing between small Midwest towns and countries overseas.
Robert Nelson spent 25 years in prison for a crime he didn’t commit, and would still be there if a 70-year-old court clerk had not broken the rules to help him.