About | Underwriters | Archives | Subscribe | Contact | HOME

THE OATH: Emmanuel Tayi, a native of Ivory Coast, and Panama native Alvaro Koo take the oath of allegiance to the United States in a citizenship ceremony last week in Mount Pleasant. Read more in Andy Brack's commentary today. Photo by Andy Brack.

Issue 5.47 | Monday, Sept. 23, 2013
Welcome to fall: Today's high to be 81 degrees

FOCUS On One Book Charleston County
BRACK New American are inspirational
GOOD NEWS TEDx, heart health, parks, more
HISTORY Gov. John G. Richards Jr.
SPOTLIGHT Maybank Industries
FEEDBACK On Times' story
READ THIS Send in your review
BROADUS Shining city on the peninsula
THE LIST Road trip for rice
QUOTE Pillow talk
CALENDAR This week ... and next

Library to kick off One Book Charleston County program in October
Charleston County Public Library
Special to Charleston Currents

SEPT. 23, 2013 -- Charleston County Public Library will kick off its One Book Charleston County in October with programs ranging from "Star Wars" costume contests to programs looking back at the class system of historic Charleston.

This year’s book is "Divergent" by Veronica Roth, a critically acclaimed and huge bestseller about a futuristic society where residents are separated into one of five distinct groups, or factions based on their beliefs and talents. The goal of One Book is to unite local residents to read, attend events and discuss the core issues in a single book.

"Divergent," the first in a trilogy of novels by Roth, is being compared to the blockbuster, "The Hunger Games." Attracting the attention of Hollywood, the novel is being released in March as a major motion picture starring Shailene Woodley, Theo James and Kate Winslet. 

More than 450 copies of Divergent available for check out at its 16 branch libraries. Additionally, the book is available on audio CD and can be downloaded free as an eBook or audio book from the library’s web site -- www.ccpl.org.

In addition to the special One Book Spotlight Events planned in October, the library identified some of its regular programs that fit the definition of one of the factions from Roth’s book. Here is a list of some special One Book programs for One Book Charleston County:

Divergent Trivia Contest: October 1-20, all library branches. Answer trivia questions correctly about "Divergent, " and be entered to win a prize package that includes a copy of the final book in Veronica Roth’s trilogy, "Allegiant," when it’s released October 22, an "Allegiant" tote bag and two tickets to hear Roth co-present the YALLFest keynote speech on November 9.
Five Factions Scavenger Hunt: October 1-31, all library branches. Students from grades 6 to 12 can use detective skills to search for clues in the library and within the online catalog during this "Divergent"-themed scavenger hunt. Several prizes.

Brave New Worlds: Utopias and Dystopias in Literature and Life: 6:30 p.m., October 2, Main Library auditorium, 68 Calhoun St., Charleston. Dr. Claire Curtis, associate professor at the College of Charleston, will explain how authors use utopian and dystopian societies to both further their plots and share their messages about critical social and cultural issues.

Star Wars Reads Day: Noon to 4 p.m., October 5, Main Library. Stormtroopers, Tusken Raiders and R2D2 are invading the library for an afternoon of Star Wars-related fun for the entire family. To kick off this year’s One Book Charleston County, the day will be filled with activities based on these classic books and movies. Meet and have your photo taken with characters from the Star Wars Universe, participate in a costume contest, watch a movie, create a craft, test your trivia knowledge and enjoy theme-related treats.

  • For more events, including understanding Charleston's plantation-era factions, self-defense for young women, musical performances and YALLFest-related November events, go to the library's Web site: http://www.ccpl.org

New Americans inspire us to do better
By ANDY BRACK, editor and publisher

SEPT. 22, 2013 -- With all of the petty bickering, games, negative campaigns and seeming inability to get anything real done, it’s pretty easy to get grouchy about the American political system.

Need a pick-me-up? All you have to do is attend a ceremony during which people from dozens of different countries take the oath of allegiance to the United States to become naturalized citizens.

What a gust of fresh air. On Constitution Day, also known as September 17, some 111 people from 52 countries pledged their loyalty to the United States in a ceremony at the Charles Pinckney National Historic Site in Mount Pleasant. Pinckney (1757-1824), a former South Carolina governor, was one of four of South Carolina’s signers of the U.S. Constitution.

Some 300 others witnessed as U.S. District Judge Richard M. Gergel administered the oath to these new Americans, several of whom held small American flags in their hands.

Marine Lance Cpl. Tung Vi Lam, a native of Vietnam, said becoming a U.S. citizen on Tuesday was his rebirth.

“I’ll start off all over again,” said the 20-year-old who came to the country nine years ago. Today, he’s serving at Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort.

Another active duty member of the military who took the oath was Senior Airman Alvaro Koo, a 24-year-old native of Panama serving at Shaw Air Force Base in Sumter. He said he was proud to be an American.

“Now I’m actually part of the country I’m serving,” he said.

Tuesday’s ceremony was a dream come true for Liliana Gonzalez Lindsay, a native of Argentina.

“I feel so emotional,” she said. “I’ve wished for this for a long time.”

What was inspiring during the ceremony was the palpable sense that these new citizens -- some 5,000 of whom are sworn in throughout the Palmetto State ever year -- are refreshing our democracy. There’s a sense that the country’s values of being a beacon of liberty still shines throughout a world that may trample on individual freedoms. It may sound hokey, but the tent on the grounds of the home of a framer of a constitution seemed to burst with hope for a better tomorrow.

Gergel captured this sentiment during remarks before administering the oath when he shared how his four grandparents became U.S. citizens, two of whom pledged allegiance to the United States in the very courtroom in which he now practices.

“I know that each of you made the courageous decision to leave your native land and to come to America in hope for a better life for yourselves and future generations of your family,” Gergel said. “My four grandparents made the same choice nearly 100 years ago, leaving behind their native Poland and Russia and beloved family members.

“My mother’s parents, Samuel and Rebecca Friedman, were so proud of their American citizenship that they hung their framed citizenship certificates, nearly identical to the one you will receive today, in their living room.”

Today, those certificates hang on a wall in Gergel’s office in the federal courthouse in Charleston.

“While my grandparents passionately loved this country and all the opportunity it provided to them, I am confident that they never imagined that their grandson would one day be nominated as a federal judge by the President of the United States and himself conduct naturalization ceremonies like the ones in which they had participated.”

You could hear a pin drop.

At the end of his remarks, Gergel summed up three words then repeated by many in the audience -- “Only in America.”

When things get tough and rancorous at the Statehouse or U.S. Capital, our leaders should be inspired by the stories of the thousands of people still coming to America to become citizens and the millions who want to come here.

The people who became new Americans this month don’t take their new freedoms for granted. They worked hard to get them. And that’s something that all of us born here should remember more often than we usually do now.

Andy Brack is publisher of Charleston Currents and Statehouse Report, in which this commentary originated. He can be reached at: publisher@charlestoncurrents.com.


Thanks for helping to educate about state policies

To the editor:

I'm a physician who lives in Marion and works in Florence who is a longtime reader of your column and appreciates your work.  [Currents, 9/16.]

The patients described in The New York Times’ article are my patients.  I set up the interviews that Robert Pear did with them and accompanied him on the interviews. (We actually visited 5 patients that day, only two of whom he included in his article). 

It was such a moving day I wrote a column about. Thank you for all you do to educate the people in S.C. about how our state's policies affect the poor.

-- Paul DeMarco, M.D., Marion, S.C.

Send us your thoughts. If you have an opinion on something we've offered or on a subject related to the Lowcountry, please send your letters of 150 words or less to: editor@charlestoncurrents.com. Please include your name, address and phone number for verification purposes. We look forward to hearing from you!


Maybank Industries

The public spiritedness of our underwriters allows us to bring Charleston Currents to you at no cost. This issue's featured underwriter is Maybank Industries, LLC of Charleston, S.C. With broad experience in commercial and government operations, Maybank Industries applies deep-rooted commitment to teamwork, reliability and personal service to provide innovative business solutions for project development, information technology, logistics, vessel design, vessel construction, shipping agency services and marine terminal operations, both locally and internationally. Maybank Industries applies a powerful blend of professional expertise to research, analyze and develop tailored solutions with thorough plans of action, combining a heavy dose of common sense to solve today's needs that can adapt to changing or evolving requirements.


TEDxCharleston seeks speakers, performers for spring event

If you want to speak or perform at the 2014 TEDxCharleston event now being organized, you have until October 22 to apply.

With a theme of Ripple Effect, chosen speakers are expected to inspire with ideas that are creating a lasting, ongoing effect in areas such as the environment, education, parenting, philanthropy, technology, arts, food, fashion, health care and more, according to the organization. 

“We are actively looking for change agents that can share with our TEDxCharleston audience ideas having a profound and ever-expanding impact. Even the smallest ideas and actions can have exponential impact on our community and our world, so we look forward to hearing what unheard voices in the Lowcountry have to say,” said Edith Howle, curator of TEDxCharleston. 

“If you know people who have great ideas that are creating lasting change in our community, please encourage them to apply.  Help us tap into the many voices, ideas and talents that make up this community, but might not be well known.” 

More information regarding speaker and performer submissions and the 2014 event is available at www.tedxcharleston.org.  The location and date of the event will be announced soon, according to a press release. 

Videos from the inaugural TEDxCharleston held at PURE Theater in downtown Charleston on May 15, 2013, are now online for viewing.  Relive the inspiring talks and performances at www.tedxcharleston.org/2013-speakers.

Hadassah to present heart health program Oct. 6

Three things for women to learn about heart disease:

1. Heart disease is the number one cause of death among women in the United , but most people don't realize that.

2. Two-thirds of women who die suddenly from heart disease have no previous symptoms.

3. Up to 82 percent of heart disease is preventable.

You can learn more about these facts and about warning signs, risks and prevention of heart disease on October 6 at an interactive 12:45 p.m. seminar at the Sylvia Vlosky Yaschik Jewish Studies Center, 96 Wentworth St., in Charleston.

The non-denominational seminar is sponsored by Hadassah, the nation's largest women’s Zionist Jewish membership organization and will feature presentations by a leading MUSC cardiologist, a nutritionist, an exercise specialist as well as a live Skype presentation from the Hadassah Hospital cardiology research team in Israel.

  • There is no charge to attend the event. Questions will be allowed and encouraged from the audience. Learn more.

Parks group seeks $1.2 million for Colonial Lake

The Charleston Parks Conservancy is launching a fundraising effort to raise $1.2 million to help pay for a $5 million renovation of Colonial Lake. The City of Charleston already has agreed to foot $4 million of the bill.

“We are already 80 percent of the way to achieving our fundraising goal,” said Darla Moore, founder of the Conservancy, “thanks to the City of Charleston."

The Conservancy is tasked with raising from private sources the remaining $1 million to cover construction costs, plus an additional $200,000 for ongoing park maintenance. Individuals, organizations and neighborhood associations are invited to join in this historic opportunity.

“This is a chance for citizens to invest in their community in a way that makes a lasting impact,” said Harry Lesesne, executive director of the Charleston Parks Conservancy. “Colonial Lake was established in the 19th century with the idea that the park would be the equal to White Point Gardens. Now the community has a special opportunity to help us fulfill that vision in the 21st century.” 

The $5 million project price tag includes design, engineering, repairs, new construction and extensive landscaping. When the renovation is complete, the Conservancy will maintain the park the same way it works in more than 20 other parks in the City of Charleston – with its staff of professional horticulturists and volunteer Park Angels.

Construction documents and bidding on the project should be completed by May 2014. The construction phase is May 2014 to July 2015. The renovations will include a new flushing system to improve water quality; improved gardens; more trees, paths and lighting; more seating; historic markers and safety improvements.

N. Charleston to have open house Wednesday for ball park

The City of North Charleston will hold a three-hour open house 6 p.m. Wednesday to showcase its new state-of-the-art athletic complex and community facility.

Wescott Park is the Lowcountry’s premier baseball and softball facility, the city said in a press release. The park features a Ripken training facility that was meticulously designed and built for the best experience for players and spectators.

The city's goal was to create a park capable of holding high-level baseball tournaments, while still providing a park setting for the community as a whole.  The result is a split park with two distinct areas (sports fields and park) connected by a series of educational nature trails that highlight the wetlands, native tress, and wildlife.

Each of the three ball fields at Wescott Park are designed to scale of Boston Red Sox’s Fenway Park, Atlanta Braves’ Turner Field, and San Francisco Giants’ AT&T Park.  Each field is equipped for baseball and softball for athletes 12 years old and under.

Apart from being a sports complex, Wescott Park features passive areas for visitors to enjoy, including an amphitheater for outdoor performances, green spaces and multi-purpose fields, walking trails through the park’s wetlands, a dog park, and a number of enclosed and open air shelters for a variety of community and family events.


An invitation: What Web sites, books or restaurants have you enjoyed? Send us a short paragraph review of why you liked a recent visit to a restaurant or a book that you recently read. Send to: editor@charlestoncurrents.com


Gov. John G. Richards, Jr.

Born in Liberty Hill, Kershaw County, on Sept. 11, 1864, Gov. John Gardiner Richards, Jr., was the son of John G. Richards and Sophia Edwards Smith. According to one scholar, Richards experienced “a relatively serene childhood” and enjoyed such genteel pursuits as lancing tournaments and fox hunting. He attended the common schools of Liberty Hill and spent two years at Bingham Military Institute in Mebane, North Carolina, before returning home at age nineteen to manage the family farm. In June 1888, Richards married Betty Coates Workman. The couple had eleven children.

In 1890, Richards supported “Pitchfork Ben” Tillman in his agrarian crusade against the conservative leaders of the Democratic Party, the so-called “Bourbons.” Tillman triumphed and Richards became a Kershaw County magistrate. After serving for eight years, he won a seat in the state House of Representatives in 1898. Over the next 12 years, Richards championed agriculture, conservative budgets, public education for whites, and liquor control. The son of a Presbyterian minister, Richards was a staunch advocate of prohibition.

After an unsuccessful bid for the governorship in 1910, Richards was appointed to the state Railroad Commission, where he sat for 12 years between 1910 and 1926. During that time, he shifted his political allegiance from Tillman to Cole Blease, the victor in the 1910 gubernatorial election. Richards failed to succeed Blease as governor in 1914, and lost a third run for the office 1918. Finally, in his fourth attempt, Richards won the governorship in 1926.

In office, Richards declared war on the board of public welfare, evolution, and the highway and tax commissions, proclaiming the latter “a veiled effort to establish an obligarchy.” He urged strict adherence to the Ten Commandments and ordered the state constabulary to close businesses that violated the Sabbath and even arrested golfers for ignoring state Blue Laws. Appalled, The New York Times editorialized in March 1927 that “There is another sport in South Carolina which is not seriously interfered with. This is lynching.”

A month later, a Columbia Record poll revealed 249 respondents favored the governor’s position on Sunday activities while 3,943 opposed his interpretation of the Ten Commandments. The legislature and the state supreme court responded by curtailing Richards’ authority, while popular opinion rejected his actions.

By 1928, the governor had abandoned his persecution of golfers and concentrated on rallying support for a $65 million road construction project and the upgrading of public schools. Both of these endeavors were tremendously successful under Richards’ stewardship, but were overshadowed by his zealous moral crusade. By the time he left office in 1931, South Carolinians enduring the Great Depression were far more concerned with obtaining the basic necessities of this life than with the narrow moral code of their governor.

Retiring to his farm in Liberty Hill, Richards remained a loyal Democrat and supported Franklin Roosevelt in the 1932 presidential campaign, although he simultaneously led opposition in the state to the repeal of national prohibition. Richards died on Oct. 9, 1941, and was buried in Liberty Hill Cemetery.

-- Excerpted from the entry by Joseph Edward Lee. To read more about this or 2,000 other entries about South Carolina, check out The South Carolina Encyclopedia by USC Press. (Information used by permission.)


Rays raining on Holy City

Check out the skyline silhouette for Charleston in this picture captured from atop the James Island Expressway. It looks like the heavens are putting a spotlight on the peninsula. Photo by Andy Brack.

Stump us. If you have a picture that you took that you think will stump people, send it along and we'll publish it as a mystery picture. Send to: editor@charlestoncurrents.com. Make sure to include your name and a description of the photo (in case we're not good enough to guess.)

More photos: If you want to see a neat photo of the rural South, sign up to receive photo emails at: www.SouthernCrescent.org. And tell your friends too!


We encourage you to check out our sister publications:

Statehouse Report -- a weekly legislative forecast that keeps you a step ahead of what happens at the Statehouse. It's free.

SC Clips -- a daily news compilation of South Carolina news from media sources across the state. Delivered by email about the time you get to work every business day. Saves you a lot of money and time. Sign up for a free trial subscription today.

TravelOrMove.com -- a fun, interactive site where you can input your travel or retirement preferences and find places you might not have considered.

Georgia Clips offers a similar daily news compilation for the scores of newspapers in Georgia's 159 counties.

GwinnettForum -- an online community commentary for exploring pragmatic and sensible social, political and economic approaches to improve life in Gwinnett County, Ga. USA.


Charleston Currents offers insightful community comment and good news on events each week. It cuts through the information clutter to offer the best of what's happening locally.

Charleston Currents is provided to you twice a week by:

Address: P.O. Box. 22261 | Charleston, SC 29413


We hope you'll keep receiving the great news and information from CharlestonCurrents.com, but if you need to unsubscribe, click here.

© 2008-2013, Statehouse Report LLC. All rights reserved. Charleston Currents is published every Monday and Thursday by Statehouse Report LLC, PO Box 22261, Charleston, SC 29413.


Road trip from The List

If you want to learn the "Ten things everyone should know about Lowcountry rice," you're going to have to hit the road and attend one of three coming lectures by Dr. Nic Butler of the Charleston County Public Library.

He says the purpose is to convey 10 simple but important points about rice over 300 years of Lowcountry history that everyone can understand and pass on to their friends and neighbors.

Dates and locations:

  • 6 p.m., Sept. 23, Otranto Road Regional Library
  • 6 p.m., Sept. 26, Main Library;
  • 1 p.m., Sept. 28, Mount Pleasant Regional Library.


Pillow talk

"Last night I dreamt I ate a ten pound marshmallow. When I woke up the pillow was gone."

-- Tommy Cooper



Insert your email address and click subscribe for free.




Shakespeare's problem plays: 6 p.m. Tuesdays for six weeks starting Sept. 24, Charleston Library Society, 164 King Street, Charleston. Retired College of Charleston English Prof. Nan Morrison will explore Shakespeare's The Merchant of Venice, Measure for Measure, and Troilus and Cressida on six successive Tuesdays. The plays have frustrated critics because they're not easily classified and dramatize challenging ethical questions. Cost: $200 for members; $250 for non-members. Click here to register and learn more.

MOJA Arts Festival: September 26 to October 6, Charleston. Click here to read our feature of major events of the 11-day festival.

Fraser lecture: 6:30 p.m., Sept. 26, Room 165, Bond Hall, The Citadel, Charleston. Renowned textile artist Mary Edna Fraser will discuss her batiks, some of the largest in the world, followed by a book signing and reception in the Daniel Library. The library is displaying some of her large-scale batiks through Oct. 26.

Photo walks: Two times, Oct. 5. Photographer Chuck Boyd will lead photo walks in Charleston (9 a.m., Pineapple Fountain, Waterfront Park) and Mount Pleasant (4:30 p.m., Shem Creek Park) as part of Worldwide Photo Walk, which last year involved 30,000 photographers in 1,300 cities. To participate, you have to sign up on the Kelby photo walk Web site.

Latin American Festival: Noon to 6 p.m., October 6, Wannamaker County Park. Celebrate the sights and sounds of the Latino world with live Salsa and Merengue music, great food, crafts and more. Tickets are $10; have for students and military; free for kids 12 and under and Gold Pass holders from the Charleston County Parks. More.

Wine, Women & Shoes: 1 p.m. to 4 p.m., October 6, Daniel Island Club, Daniel Island. The national charity will hold a fund-raiser to benefit Florence Crittenton Programs of South Carolina with wine tasting, good food, exclusive shopping and more. Learn more.

Come Out for Equality: 6 p.m., October 12, Memminger Auditorium, Charleston. The Alliance for Full Acceptance will hold its annual Gayla celebrating its 15th anniversary and National Coming Out Day. Festive attire suggested. $125 per person. More here.

(NEW) Dill Bird Walk: 8 a.m., Oct. 12, Dill Sanctuary, James Island. Naturalist Billy McCord will guide you through various habitats found on this scenic site located alongside the Stono River. Participants need to provide their own binoculars. This walk from the Charleston Museum is designed for adults and mature teens. Register early -- only 10 spaces available. Register online or call (843) 722-2996 x235. 

Coastal Living's 2013 Showhouse: Open at various times now through Oct. 20. The magazine's newly-constructed home along the Wando River on Daniel Island is open for tours with a portion of the $15 ticket proceeds to charity. More info and times here.

(NEW) Bazaar: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Oct. 26, Christ Our King Stella Maris School, Mount Pleasant. The school's 62nd annual bazaar will offer entertainment, games, food, a cake booth, water blast, mystery bags, face painting, crafters corner, spooky wheel and much more. Free.

Bird walks: 8:30 a.m. to noon, every Wednesday and Saturday. This is the time of year that a great variety of migrating birds fly through the Lowcountry so what better time to take part in one of the regular early morning bird walks at Caw Caw Interpretive Center in Ravenel. Pre-registration is suggested. Cost is $5. Walks also are conducted on James Island and Folly Beach.Learn more online.


11/18: Boyd: Remembering JFK
11/11: Weirs: Photographing cats
11/4: Frazier: Azalea talk at Magnolia

10/28: Kaynard: Slow it down
10/21: Gambrell: Changing education
10/14: Smetana: Green teams
10/7: Gress: More to do on equality

9/30: McCarter: Safe water
9/23: Diebolt: One Book program
9/16: Mercer: Civil War photos
9/9: 30th MOJA Festival soon
9/3: Scharstein: Free autism forum

8/26: Ringler: Chasing after a cure
8/19: Sabine: Kids giving back
8/12: Frazier: Bat lab
8/5: Hathorne: Kudzu bugs

7/29: Sheahen: Poverty grows
7/22: Ferguson: Plate at the table
7/15: Kaynard: Mepkin Abbey
7/8: McCandless: At-risk youths
7/1: McGee: Monroe's new book

6/24: Williams: Avoiding foreclosure
6/17: Dewey: Preventing suicide
6/10: Hoover: Clean kitchens
6/3: Kulp: On breathalyzers


11/18: Jefferson Davis visits
10/14: Shelling Fort Sumter
9/9: Assault on Fort Sumter
8/5: The Angel of Death
7/8: Assault on Battery Wagner
6/10: "A furious barbarian"
5/13: Recovery of Keokuk guns
4/8: "Turrets are coming!"
3/11: Preparing to attack
2/11: Blockade is broken
1/14: Stono Rebellion


11/18: Library referendum needed
11/11: Oh, the Things You'll Miss
11/4: Wild gov's race ahead

10/28: Lake City's surprises
10/21: Challenging exceptionalism
10/14: Holidays approaching
10/7: Tired of Congress

9/30: On Henry Martyn Robert
9/23: New American inspire
9/16: 10 years later: Letter
9/9: Welfare today
9/3: End legislative delegations

8/26: What would Dr. King say?
8/19: Wool over our eyes
8/12: Essays on ordinary summer
8/5: Ford needs to get out of the way

7/29: New poverty study
7/22: Engage in trade war
7/15: Give brand to government
7/8: S.C. keeps treading water
7/1: Brad Taylor's new thriller

6/24: Brookgreen Gardens
6/17: New fee bring us closer?
6/10: Great new library service
6/3: On Robert Ford


9/3: Medicaid and your future
More on estates, wills
Estate planning myths
Pensions for wartime vets
Revocable Living Trusts
Resources to help seniors cope
On life estates
Next step in health care


7/29: B Corps
GoodBiz Summit
Getting ready to evacuate
Tax policies
On good policy
Heirs' property
1/28: Two conferences


9/16: It's harvest time
Kids giving back

Childrens' museums
Interactive adventures
Birds, bees, butterflies
Signs of spring abound
Great local parks
What's new in Charleston is old
1/21: Blaze a trail in 2013
12/10: Great holiday adventure


9/9: Fall allergy tips
Best new restaurants

8/26: Citadel records
Tops in ice cream
Free computer classes
Hall of Famers

Beer shakes
Tall buildings
Keep pets safe
List recalibration
Mosquito facts

Curbing mosquitoes
Twitter tips
Help for job applicants
Summer projects

5/27: Hurricane tips
Cleaning up rooms
Traveling with friends
5 on melanoma

4/29: 5 on Cinco de Mayo
Best in Charleston
Generous cities
Spring cleaning tips
Vacation ID tips

3/25: Park and play
On the menu
Still no response
No response

2/25: Five on storytelling
Earth Day duties
For the heart
Home energy tips

Cold water boating
On Ted Stern
SMART goals
Dealing with email



About | Underwriters | Archives | Subscribe | Contact | HOME