NEXT TO RONALD REAGAN, in the second half of the 20th century there was no more influential voice for economic freedom world-wide than Milton Friedman. Small in stature but a giant intellect, he was the economist who saved capitalism by . . .
Managers are fighting an epidemic of grammar gaffes in the workplace. Many of them attribute slipping skills to the informality of email, texting and Twitter where slang and shortcuts are common. Such looseness with language can create bad impressions with clients, ruin marketing materials and cause communications errors, many managers say.
Well, I do. And the editorialists' mothers presumably. After that, who knows? But let's admit it: One recent editorial actually influenced an election, big time. It's the one back before the May GOP primary in which the Chronicle riffed on . . .
EVERY VILLAGE IS A HOUSTON-based charity that exists "to bring glory to God through the transformation of every village in South Sudan by the spread of the gospel and community development." My friend Kerrie Snow, a nurse, spends most of each year on the ground in South Sudan -- a newly independent country south of Sudan and west of Ethiopia.