Berry finished its inaugural season of play with a 1-9 record, but the Vikings return to kick off their second season. For Berry, a school of about 2,200 students, the key to success was building a program that added to the allure of a school much beloved by alums.
Atlanta Braves President John Schuerholz played up regionalism and downplayed concerns about traffic in discussing the Braves’ surprising decision to relocate the team’s stadium outside of the city limits.
Julian Assange during a Saturday address before SXSW said living in an Ecuadorian embassy is “a bit like prison” and lambasted the NSA, saying “it has grown to be a rogue agency.”
For Berry (1-8), the lesson thus far in their inaugural season has been one of perseverance. The road through eight games has been difficult, to be certain, but standing strong when the times are tough, it turns out, is a good life lesson.
Berry College on Sunday picked up the first win in the program’s young history, a 37-27 victory over the JV squad of LaGrange College Panthers.
The relatively recent uptick in user-generated content online is “total freedom,” but individuals must now provide their own “wisdom and insight,” a former U.S. Senator from Georgia said this evening.
Campaign yard signs don’t only help with name recognition, they can help to establish a candidate’s so-called theme – an easy-to-remember message that resonates with voters.
Among a campaign webpage, social media platforms and direct mail, it might seem as though campaign yard signs are no longer relevant.
If yard signs alone don’t necessarily translate into votes, they do work to reinforce a base of support for a particular candidate.
They appear every election season – in front yards, on street corners and in abandoned lots: campaign signs. They’re an important and ever-present part of campaigns for local, state and federal offices. But what role, if any, do they play in helping elect candidates?