"Detectives are investigating whether one of the heirs to the Tetra Pak drinks carton fortune lived with his wife's body for up to a week after her death in their Belgravia mansion in London," The Guardian reports.
The long economic downturn that began in late 2007 came to be known at the Great Recession –- the worst period since the Great Depression of the 1930s.
Even though both events were momentous enough to earn the word "great" as a modifier, they really are not comparable, according to recent research by economist Mark Vaughan, a fellow at the Weidenbaum Center on the Economy at Washington University in St. Louis.
Remember our reports a few months ago on the odd couple who struck an innovative compromise between egg producers and animal welfare activists? (Here's a hint: The deal calls for egg producers to replace their standard cages with new "enriched" accommodations, complete with perches and nest boxes where chickens can lay their eggs.)
Tune in during the weekdays for WNCW's Music Mix with Martin Anderson, Joe Kendrick and Roland Dierauf and on weeknights for the Music Mix with Sander Morrison and Brad Watson.
These hosts bring you a variety of music that encompasses the many music styles that make up the unique sound of WNCW. Listen online to see what's different about WNCW or tune your radio to 88.7FM. We can also be found on the radio dial in Wilkesboro on WSIF 90.9FM, Boone at 92.9FM, Charlotte at 99.1FM or 100.3FM, and Greenville at 97.3FM.
Originally published on Wed July 11, 2012 11:53 am
Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney told the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People this morning that his policies would be good for all Americans and that those of President Obama have not helped the nation's poorest people.
And, he told delegates to the NAACP's annual convention in Houston, "if it were possible to fully communicate what I believe is in the real, enduring best interest of African-American families, you would vote for me for president."
"My grandfather stuck it in the attic a hundred years ago and here it is now, a blessing to his grandchildren."
A blessing for sure.
As the Toledo Blade reports, when Karl Kissner and his cousins were clearing out his grandfather's home in Defiance, Ohio, on Feb. 29 they came across a box of very rare and very valuable baseball cards.