Minister's Moment: A Revolutionary Document
A Revolutionary Document
A few years ago I had the opportunity to visit the English village of Bury St. Edmunds—so-named because St. Edmund is buried there. While there we toured the ruins of a medieval abbey, once one of the largest in all Europe. Little remains of the church walls except for a place near the altar. Embedded in this section of wall is a plaque listing the names of several nobles. In 1215 these men took an oath at that altar, vowing to confront King John about his treatment of the nobility, a confrontation that took place near Runnymeade. Out of that event came the Magna Charta, the document that is the basis of English law (and, to a great extent, U.S. law), and the nearest thing England has to a written constitution.
Qualifying period for county office continues through Feb. 27 Nineteen Tunica Countians...
‘Sick out’ keeps public school teachers at home In the remaining...
Miller clocks world’s fastest 60 meters BIRMINGHAM, Ala. –...
Chamber will continue Rivergate Festival The Tunica County...
Year in Review: Actions by local governments dominate news A “State of the...