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Almost all the news in one place
If you haven’t been to Like The Dew’s News & Opinion Feeds (the link is at the very top right of every page), you are missing out. In one place, you can read 2,068 different newspapers, magazines, watchdog sites and blogs, plus widgets (weather radar, stocks, recipes, latest scores and best seller lists) – updated every few minutes – and more sites are added each month (we’ve just added several dozen new sites).
Just point at a headline and you’ll see an excerpt. Click on it and you’ll get the original story. Plus, you can click on “More story feeds” and you’ll instantly see twice as many headlines for that publication. It is really cool.
Separate windows for each Southern state (just click on your state in the map) with local news and popular bloggers:
- North Carolina
- South Carolina
- West Virginia
Separate windows for:
- News & Opinion
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- Every Block – where you can get information on what is going on in your neighborhood, public records, crime, home sales and dining reviews (only selected cities, so far, including: Atlanta, Boston, Chicago, Dallas, Detroit, Houston, Los Angeles, Miami, Philadelphia, San Francisco, San Jose and Washington, DC)
No, we are not ripping off the work of journalists. Our News & Opinion Feeds act as a portal to promote the original site of the writers and carries no advertising.
Our News & Opinion Feeds are generated automatically from RSS feeds provided by each site. LikeTheDew readers are invited to submit comments and additional sites for listing here. Send your ideas including site feed addresses (look for RSS, XML or Atom feeds – regrettably, many sites do not provide a feed) to: Feeds@LikeTheDew.com.
Note: Any copyrighted material on these pages is used in “fair use” for the purpose of study, review or critical analysis only and will be removed at the request of copyright owner.
Worthy of Comment
Also on the Dew
Who knew? We've got some snotty residents on St. Simons Island who collect their mail at the Sea Island Post Office so they can pretend they live where they don't. Now they've been discombobulated by the armed guards at the gates and collecting their mail has proved an inconvenience. Not to worry. The Sea Island Acquisitions people will just move the P. O. out of their exclusive enclave and give it a new home on St. Simons while they continue to pretend that the Sea Island Road is as exclusive as that cesspool on the dunes known as Sea Island. Read on →
You get a hint of the problem. Of course, the article I'm referencing was published way back in 2001. But, the mindset is telling. The author, who was employed by the Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency, dismisses one kind of grass as a bank stabilizer because: Fescue tends to clump in our climate and wither in droughts. It fades in hot, dry weather, which lets weeds, brush and other noxious vegetation grow. Fescue is simply not a turf type grass. That is to say, natural vegetation is noxious and the problems unending: In the past, the vegetation on the newly completed dam has been Read on →
“I remember the City Park Prophet once said everything that isn’t darkness or death is a vision. I remember he said we are all God’s hallucinations.” As I read further into Anthony Marra’s A Constellation of Vital Phenomena, ostensibly about the second Chechnya war set in 2004, I begin to wonder how much people think about god and the afterlife when all the minutes of their each and every day are focused exclusively just on keeping one step ahead of any number of thugs who want to plant them in some garbage pit. Some might say that men and women turn to religi Read on →
More than a century ago the “forgotten man” of Mississippi and across the South — the farmer, the common worker — decided he’d had enough of “Wall Street speculators who gambled on his crop futures; the railroad owners who evaded his taxes, bought legislatures, and over-charged him with discriminate rates; the manufacturers, who taxed him with a high tariff; the trusts that fleeced him with high prices; the middleman, who stole his profit.” The forgotten man was so angry, historian C. Vann Woodward goes on to say, that he created a movement. It came as close to toppling our two-party system as any effort Read on →