I used to collect stories to tell my young students of average people who saved and invested their money wisely and so were able to leave behind multimillion dollar estates. This one probably tops all the ones I had.
I don't know about "most," but pretty darn interesting is right for a start: "He never owned a personal cell phone and he had zero working knowledge of the Kardashians."
Sweet story involving a British telecom, an eight-year-old girl, and her mom.
I especially enjoyed the discussion of the fight between the "Baby Trainers" and the "Natural Parents".
A reminiscence of a man's youth that has an unexpected punch at the end.
The University of Chicago Law Review collects--and makes available free--some fine tributes to, and commentaries on, the late Justice.
Pro tip: before you imply somebody is a moron, maybe you should double-check your facts. The lady claims she wasn't standing on an "iceberg".
In the hugely emotional debate over abortion in this country it's common to hear pro-choice women declare, "How dare anyone tell me what to do with my body!"
Which has always raised a question in my mind: why do they think they have a legal right to full control over their bodies? Ask Abigail about the FDA.
It was early March 2001 when 21-year-old Abigail Burroughs was told by her oncologist that conventional options for her cancer had been exhausted. The good news was that a new drug Erbitux had a good chance to save her life.
The problem was that the Food and Drug Administration had not approved its use.
Quite cool. (Little kids can into trouble so fast.)
Related: "Dads With Lightning Fast Reflexes Compilation".
Bonus: dad takes his toddler son bowling. The result is not so epic.
Made me laugh. Sample:
3-year-old daughter: A boy at daycare said he likes me.
Me: Do you like him back?
3: He colors outside the lines. He needs to grow up.