• 1

We are wrapping up the year with the current issue of the Business Press. December is actually a slow month and we are using it to prepare for many new and dramatic changes to our business model. The next issue will be published Jan. 13; in the meantime, we’ll keep in touch with our website …

  • 0

As autumn fades into winter and 2019 winds down, we look toward the coming year with concern about the challenges facing our city and our country. There’s not much we can do here in Fort Worth about the nation’s turmoil while Congress and the president wrangle over impeachment and neglect th…

  • 0

Fort Worth made national headlines Oct. 20 when The New York Times published a story about race relations in the city headlined “Fort Worth Police Have More Violence to Answer For, Residents Say.” The backdrop was the Oct. 12 death of Atatiana Jefferson, a 28-year-old black woman shot in her…

  • 2

The first rule of budgeting, in business and in the typical American household, is that the budget’s plan for spending money must be matched – or preferably exceeded – by anticipated income. Things don’t always go according to the plan, of course, but balancing spending with revenue is the t…

  • 0

In June, inspectors from the department visited five facilities in the Rio Grande Valley of Texas, and found children had few spare clothes and no laundry facilities. Many migrants were given only wet wipes to clean themselves and bologna sandwiches to eat, causing constipation and other hea…

  • 0

The Schieffer boys, Bob and Tom, both wrote their names in the Fort Worth Exchange Club’s Book of Golden Deeds when the club honored them May 15. The recognition is among the most prestigious in our city and they added their names to a long list of our best citizens who have excelled in Fort…

  • 0

The 911 Porsche was cherry red with a spoiler on the back – a whale tail, they called it – and sure enough I had been driving an Oldsmobile 98 before I decided to attempt coolness with a Porsche. I resided in Pennsylvania in those days but a friend from Texas occasionally visited to work at …

  • 0

In the last five years, there has been a tremendous rise in outpatient location expansion within the health care industry. Retailers like CVS and Walgreens have opened thousands of clinics, and urgent care facilities have boomed. Even health systems have jumped on the trend by partnering wit…

  • 1

We are wrapping up the year with the current issue of the Business Press. December is actually a slow month and we are using it to prepare for many new and dramatic changes to our business model. The next issue will be published Jan. 13; in the meantime, we’ll keep in touch with our website …

  • 0

The year 2019 won’t be remembered as the year a president was impeached or the year the Skywalker saga ended. Nope, in 2019, the bird was the word, to paraphrase The Trashmen’s hit from 1963.

  • 1

You’ve probably read that nine area Dairy Queen restaurants are no longer doing so Dilly. According to several reports, franchisee Lickety Split Food Services of Southlake closed their locations. Don’t worry, there are still about 40 of the iconic Dairy Queen restaurants in the area, so you …

  • 0

As autumn fades into winter and 2019 winds down, we look toward the coming year with concern about the challenges facing our city and our country. There’s not much we can do here in Fort Worth about the nation’s turmoil while Congress and the president wrangle over impeachment and neglect th…

  • 0

The U.S. labor market is tight, with national unemployment rates well below the 4% level commonly considered “full employment.” There is perhaps some modest slack, with millions unemployed and others working part-time when they’d rather be working full time.

  • 0

The motion picture 12 Mighty Orphans, the story of the Depression-era football team of society’s castoffs that captured the heart of America, has nearly called it a wrap in North Texas. It’s got star power to spare: Martin Sheen. Luke Wilson. Robert Duval.

  • 0

It happens to the best of us. Fort Worth, now the 13th largest city in the country is too-often referred to as “Forth Worth.”

  • 0

This week, we have the privilege to honor those who risked their lives to protect our freedoms. Better Business Bureau offers resources to veterans through its Military Line program. It is designed to help veterans as they return and adjust to civilian life. These resources are especially im…

  • 0

A political science graduate from the University of North Texas, Robert Earley was only 23 when he was elected to the Texas House of Representatives, where he served for 10 years. Before joining JPS Health Network in 2005 as a senior vice president focused on community and government affairs…

  • 0

“I ask how and why this decision was reached,” Utah Sen. Mitt Romney said in the Senate recently. He was calling for an investigation into President Trump’s decision to pull U.S. forces out of Syria. “Are we so weak and so inept diplomatically that Turkey forced the hand of the United States…

  • 0

One thing I miss about my father, Billy Francis, 1922-2018, are his stories about serving overseas in World War II. They weren’t the glory or gory tales of the battlefield. My father was an airplane mechanic, specifically brakes, and he was far more necessary back at the air base than with a…

  • 0

Fort Worth made national headlines Oct. 20 when The New York Times published a story about race relations in the city headlined “Fort Worth Police Have More Violence to Answer For, Residents Say.” The backdrop was the Oct. 12 death of Atatiana Jefferson, a 28-year-old black woman shot in her…

  • 0

Almost 40 percent of families with children in Tarrant County are struggling to meet basic needs of food, hygiene, electricity and clothing, according to the United Way of Tarrant County’s recent Community Assessment. Seventeen percent of those families are living at or below the poverty lev…

featured
  • 0

It’s been a long road for Anna Vasquez and Amanda Knox, both wrongfully convicted of crimes they didn’t commit. And, in some ways, the road goes on and on, despite their exonerations. The court of social media is never out of session or really that much concerned with facts.

If you're interested in submitting a Letter to the Editor, click here.