Anyone looking for good news about how the pandemic’s "over" can just log on to the Facebook.
Check out the Haley Decoder Machine to translate her Monday comments...
Maybe we have two worlds. One that we belong to and one that belongs to us. One world out there that gives us a deﬁnite shape and bearing as we interact with its realities; one inside that ﬁlls that shape with meaning and with feeling, a more subtle reality.
Gene Sapakoff column: He doesn't look the part but former Wake Forest golfer Will Zalatoris, 24 and playing in in his first Masters, put on a show all week at Augusta National
South Carolina has received more than $346 million in federal funds to help get tenants caught up on rent and utility bills.
Shop talk around the Google campus in South Carolina can now include open conversations about pay, working conditions and even unionizing.
Gene Sapakoff column: Patron fun at the 85th Masters includes collecting popular beer cups and trying a new chicken salad sandwich while watching the best players in the world on the greatest golf course
The complications of COVID-19 are expounded in low-income countries like Honduras, where 2 out of 3 people live off less than $2.50 a day.
In some ways, King Street has always had a Target on it.
Succulents do best in full sun and well-drained soil. They don’t like it wet and, by and large, don’t care for shade. They’re adapted to hot and dry climate. That spells low maintenance.
A new biography of Alice Ravenel Huger Smith is the occasion for an exhibition presented at Middleton Place and Edmonston-Alston House.
Some of the most pristine views of the Lowcountry occur when crossing the many bridges that connect these long-standing rural communities to each other. The tides, shrimp, oysters and puff mud reside deeply in their fabric. If you pay attention, you can find glimpses into history along the way.
Gene Sapakoff column: There are a lot of potentially fun final pairings for the 2021 PGA Championship set for the Ocean Course in May, including the defending champion and a re-emerging star
Gene Sapakoff column: The confluence of Lee Elder, Jack Nicklaus and Gary Player as Masters honorary starters led to a talk of a too-often forgotten part of Augusta history.
A state lawmaker hates South Carolina's House-backed hate crimes law.
People are frustrated because this has been going on for over a year and yet continue to hear warnings that social distancing, masks and other restrictions will remain necessary — according to the experts — even after people have been vaccinated.
Augusta National Golf Club chairman Fred Ridley during his annual State of the Masters address would rather have talked more about South Carolinian Dustin Johnson’s effort to join Jack Nicklaus, Nick Faldo and Tiger Woods in an exclusive group of back-to-back champions.
Gene Sapakoff column: Dustin Johnson, the South Carolina native and former Coastal Carolina star, goes for his second green jacket just five months after winning his first
Lissa Frenkel succeeds Stephen Bedard, president and CEO of Gaillard Management Corp., who is set to retire in June.
Though we still have a while to go before the pandemic is over there’s nothing wrong with taking a moment to appreciate the hope of better days both now and down the road.
From May 28 to June 13, the 2021 Spoleto Festival USA will once again take the form of a 17-day international, multidisciplinary performing arts extravaganza spanning music, dance, theater and more.
Downtown households and visitors are the low-hanging fruit for the retailer. The more prized demographic group is likely to be the young and still-impressionable student body at the nearby CofC campus.
This South Carolina program offers $12,000 in down payment assistance.
Gene Sapakoff column: D.J. Uiagalelei made a flashy start at Clemson's annual spring game, a slight glimpse of 2021 things to come
Resurrection power is all around us. Open your heart. It’s no joke, no scam, no fake news. The resurrection remains the ultimate prank played against evil in all of time.
It was a busy day for officer Blaine Morgan.
Yesterday-today-and-tomorrow is a lesser-known, spring-blooming perennial that thrives in the Lowcountry. The flowers’ unique ability to change color from violet to white in a few days gives this plant its common name.
Acclaimed pianist Jean-Yves Thibaudet returns to Charleston for two performances at the Charleston Gaillard Center.
Gene Sapakoff column: St. Francis University isn't the SEC but Jason Brown has what it takes to challenge Luke Doty for South Carolina's quarterback job.
Gene Sapakoff column: Mount Pleasant's Debbie Antonelli called early-round men's and women's NCAA Tournament games as a television analyst, so who better to ask about a pair of Final Fours?
Part of downtown Charleston's charm in the spring: Bees in a station wagon or behind the walls of an old house; guineas ruling the roost.
Thousands of people drive past 0 Wallace Lane every day and probably never notice it.
Get some suggestions as to what you can do to help stop the spread of and counter the misinformation that keeps vaccine hesitancy at a high level.
Wall Street's version of a drought has come to an end in South Carolina.
Private mortgage insurance is a waste of money for homeowners, and refinancing may be a way to drop it.
The financial-assistance forms students submit to attend South Carolina colleges are down, and the decline is especially pronounced for one sector of the higher-education field, federal data show.
Gene Sapakoff column: The Atlanta Braves are bullish going into Opening Day on April 1 with a team coming off a National League Championship Series season.
South Carolina lawmakers who regularly push for “open carry” laws are usually, in parlance, hopelessly outgunned.
People ask Chaplain Burkes where he gets his column ideas. His answer? "From news events, family stories, chaplain experience or the Bible. Sometimes I don’t have any idea and that’s why I write columns like this one."
Natural conditions and human activities can cause the decline of Lowcountry salt marshes. Here are some suggestions and guidelines on how to assist in appropriate marsh management solutions.
Judge Richard Gergel's acclaimed book is now the basis of a gripping PBS documentary on how a soldier's savage blinding propelled an awakening in a president and a Charleston judge.
On COVID-19 vaccinations, "It was uplifting to see so many people in line, doing the right thing. It’s not only doing what’s best for yourself, but also for your family, your neighbor and yes, for your country."
Gene Sapakoff: Saying “I cannot be quiet” and complaining about a shoddy set-up at the NCAA women’s basketball tournament in San Antonio was just the start of Dawn Staley seizing opportunity to speak out as the most important voice in her sport, and then some.
Not surprisingly, not everyone agrees that Tom Brady is the greatest of all time and there are a number of folks out there who don’t like him. Several readers mentioned Otto Graham, former quarterback for the Cleveland Browns, as perhaps the GOAT quarterback-wise.
Some of our fellow Americans would not have weathered the first half of the 1940s very well.
Gene Sapakoff column: Good ideas for a new Cougars basketball coach also include the South Carolina Gamecocks’ career scoring leader and the son of actor Bill Murray.
State and local officials are warning of a rise in attempted scams.
Gene Sapakoff column: South Carolina will win its 2021 football opener, and so much for the sure things.
It all happened so fast.
In one sweeping moment, before the eyes of my firstborn, the Southern Baptist Convention boldly declared that God does not want women pastors. And then she said, “So dad, how much longer are WE going to be Southern Baptist?”