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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
- Business & the Economy
- Important Causes
- Food, Dining & Cooking
- Green Environmental Sites
- Health & Wellness
- Places & Travel
- Popular Culture, Weird News & Celebrities
- Science & Technology
- Sports – Yes, even World Cup
- Writing & Journalism
- 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
“In this intimate body of work, she uses mixed media, collage and painting to explore the demands of motherhood, preservation of memory, and repetitious patterns of thought and behavior.” Huh? I recently received this invitation and quickly decided it was probably something I don’t want to even be seen near, let alone attend. Perhaps my reluctance to go has something to do with the description. I just have no idea what the promoters are talking about. Besides, when you use “intimate body of work” to put a fence around “thought and behavior,” I get a bit light headed. Perhaps my reaction was just a quirk Read on →
Only one hundred and fifty years after Appomattox, southern states are beginning to give up public displays of Confederate battle flags and other emblems of what my two grandfathers called the War for Southern Independence or the War of Northern Aggression. But what about private displays? And what about memories of private displays? Here are two memories of private displays: Growing up in Louisiana during the Second World War, I was nurtured by the rival stories of my grandfathers Smith and Riggs about their fathers' service under P. G. T. Beauregard. General Beauregard, according to many accounts, was the gallant leader who insisted Read on →
Does the presidential candidacy of Donald Trump serve any useful purpose? If your first reaction is to dismiss the question because the idea that such an absurd and repellant figure could be taken seriously, it is worth remembering that American voters have elected others just as unlikely to the White House. Ronald Reagan the movie actor and George W. Bush the old money underachiever whose daddy was president were no less improbable early in their political careers. To be sure, Trump’s candidacy might be nothing more than an example of the public attention seeking that afflicts the superrich. Rather like 1%ers p Read on →
That my first visit to the Lincoln memorial in 48 years would bring tears was unexpected. Yet on a sunny September Sunday in 2012, at the feet of his massive marble likeness, staring solemnly upon the chiseled words of President Abraham Lincoln’s Gettysburg Address, salty drops dot my face. There is poignancy simply in standing where I scampered a lifetime ago as an unknowing four-year-old. But, my tears this day are for something more immediate – at least for me. This moment, the text of our 16th President’s second inaugural speech, and especially his Gettysburg Address fall this day upon a heart Read on →