Imagine you are a young mother living paycheck to paycheck, with no
health insurance. Where would you go for a pregnancy test? For treatment
of a sexually transmitted disease? To obtain contraceptives? In each
case, the answer for millions of Americans is Planned Parenthood.
There’s no doubt that Osama bin Laden had been living on borrowed time ever since 9/11 rendered him America's public enemy number one. For those of us who were still in middle school at the time, our history has been color-coded with security threat levels.
CEO Dan Cathy of the
Chick-fil-A company has a new
service model: the Sermon on the Mount. "Here's the deal," Cathy
announced recently at the second annual Imagination Summit in California. "All
of us were created in God's image."
In a survey the Federal Reserve Board discovered that 47 percent of Americans would not be able to pay a $400 emergency bill. Either they’d have to sell something or borrow from a family member. This comes as no surprise to writer Neal Gabler, who knows what it’s like to juggle creditors, be down to his last $5, go to the mailbox and get more bills but no checks to pay for them, and borrow money from his adult daughters when he and his wife run out of heating fuel. It’s more embarrassing to admit “financial impotence” than sexual impotence, he says. Gabler decided to speak up about his shameful experience when he realized it is happening to millions of other Americans, and not just poor ones (Atlantic, May).