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Recently, The National Weather Service in Billings said "Billings had 11-plus inches of snow on the ground for nine straight days. This has not happened since the 1978-79 winter."
State Sen. David Howard, R-Park City, holds a lot of hard-to-understand beliefs:
You'd probably expect an editor and journalist to be the first canonize or lionize the journalists who were killed in the Charlie Hebdo attacks.
As I passed out the ballots that Billings Gazette staff members used to vote for the top stories of the year, one of my colleagues stopped me.
We had a legend in our town, and we didn't even know it.
A column is probably doomed when you begin it with a quote from the movie "Jerry Maguire." Yet, since it has to do with sports and is succinct, I am going to give it a shot.
This is one of those things that hurts to write.
Hot-button issue meet cool legal logic.
First it was the Walgreen's, then Beauty World and a bit later Little Caesar's.
The Montana Constitution is a wonderful document. It enshrines two things that Montanans hold dear: the right to know what their government is doing by participation and public documents. It also contains a clause which says that Montanans have a right to privacy.
Ken Robison will forgive you if don’t start humming “Dixieland” every time you think of Montana.
One of the first emails I received Wednesday morning, after just a five-hour hiatus from the office for what was more a nap than sleep, said, "How about this newspaper support Republicans instead of always supporting Democrats every single year?"
When folks accuse journalists of just relishing the bad news, it is as if we are somehow lesser humans, void of empathy.
There's that old saying, borrowed from a cartoon, "We have seen the enemy — and he is us."
In Lockwood, it's not practical to lower speed limits.
Reporter Derek Brouwer will probably kill me for using this picture.
When Marc Racicot and Dorothy Bradley squared off for gubernatorial debates several decades ago, it was noteworthy in Montana because there were so many of them, more than 30.
Every person believes he could be a great columnist.
“Off the Path: An Anthology of 21st Century Montana American Indian Writers”
When journalism is at its best, it's putting ideas, rhetoric and politicians to the test.
If a new trilogy of books by Montana-based Bangtail Press were a collection of music, it’d be a box set.
“Tom Horn: In Life and Legend”
One of the best parts of being a journalist is trivia.
OK, here's a marketing pitch from a guy who normally doesn't have to worry about what our advertising says.
Other than losing daycare, $2,000 and having no idea what to do next, last Saturday was a great day.
Headlines give me headaches.
A little more than a month ago, Gazette institution and longtime cooking columnist Joyce Michels announced she was hanging up the skillet and retiring after decades of hunting down recipes and pleasing picky readers’ palates.
Imagine my surprise when I learned that Fox News reported The Billings Gazette had pulled its 2008 endorsement of Barack Obama.
Why do you love Yellowstone County?
For the Montana University System, it's the best of times and the worst of times when it comes to research.
“Wild Again: The Struggle to Save the Black-Footed Ferret”
Forgive me for breaking with my normal habit of talking about newspapers today.
”Buffalo Bill on the Silver Screen”
“Adventure Tales of Montana’s Last Frontier”
Welcome to the Good Life.
Montana history may just have proven that justice delayed does not necessarily mean justice is denied.
Santa put in some overtime this year.