Articles by Charles Fishburne
A VCU professor is about to launch a study to find out if kids are throwing out their vegetables at school lunches.
A former Manchester High School student now is travelling the world, studying stalagmites in caves for signs he says can predict future weather patterns.
Keywords: Dr. James Baldini, Stalagmites, Paleoclimatologist, Manchester High School, Predicting Climate, July 28 2014, Charles Fishburne
The National Weather Service says it was an EF-1 Tornado that roared through a popular Eastern Shore campground, killing two people and injuring dozens more.
Interstate 95 South in Chesterfield County is reopened Friday (July 25) morning, following a tanker truck spill.
A new antibiotic being developed at the University of Virginia could become the “silver bullet” in fighting a wide range of infections and “superbugs.”
The State Council of Higher Education for Virginia has just voted to join a multi-state reciprocity agreement that deals with authorization and payment for distance learning courses. It was prompted by the proliferation of online educational courses.
A Nelson County man convicted of abducting and murdering a county teenager has been sentenced to two life terms in prison. Forty-nine year old Randy Taylor was convicted of killing 17-year old Alexis Murphy in a rare murder trial in a case where the body was never found. The only words he spoke during his May trial were “not guilty,” and yesterday he said again, “I did not kill Alexis Murphy.”
Chesterfield County Supervisors will begin their meetings with prayers once again. But with a change. Instead of inviting guest ministers to pray, they will do it themselves. The county’s previous policy required ministers who delivered the opening invocations be ordained religious leaders of monotheiestic religions that follow Judeo-Christian traditions, but they were instructed to keep the prayers generic.
The ACLU said that wasn’t good enough and also unconstitutional. They demanded in a letter that people of all faiths be allowed to participate.
There is a new report out on racial injustice in the Richmond region that is both provocative and hopeful. The project took seven years, 15 volunteers and a federal education grant, to produce four video programs on education, transportation, housing and economic development, and the legacy of racial injustice.
The videos are available at the Richmond Peace Education Center website at rpec.org.