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By Matt Vensel | April 1, 2011
Every time I put out one of my mock drafts -- the latest came out on Wednesday -- readers tell me they think things would play out differently (chances are we'll both end up being wrong). Well, now you get a chance to play GM in my first-ever reader NFL mock draft. Here's how it works. Starting today, I'll post a daily poll where you can vote to decide what the team that's on the clock should do with its pick. To keep it simple, I'll give you five options for each pick. If you think I missed somebody, let me know in the comments section.
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SPORTS
By Jeff Ermann and Special to The Baltimore Sun | December 29, 2011
Editor's note: Each week, InsideMdSports.com provides this blog with a Maryland recruiting feature that previously appeared as premium content on its site. There have been times when D.J. Reader thought he might be close to making a college decision, but it seems the highly sought lineman from Greensboro, N.C., is going to go the distance. “I think it's probably going to go until Signing Day,” said Reader, a 6-foot-4, 320-pound senior at Grimsley High.
EXPLORE
Letter to The Aegis | March 7, 2013
Editor: In The Aegis Feb. 27, you did an excellent job showcasing Harford County Alumnae Chapter Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. as well as the National Chapter. The color used highlighted that special touch to the article. Congratulations on reaching a perfect balance with the lighting on our dark skin! There was a time when photos taken of dark skinned individuals were unrecognizable due to no or very little flash used and no compensation made when the photos were printed in the newspaper.
EXPLORE
July 3, 2013
I kept reading the Howard County Times' review of Chesapeake Shakespeare Company's production of "Taming of the Shrew" waiting for the punch line. Just like the production, which I saw with my family on June 23, I waited patiently through all the overacting and slapstick for the moment when they would tell us how silly Shakespeare's morality play about the inferiority of women was. It never happened. Given Chesapeake's modern and funny interpretations of Shakespeare, I looked forward to bringing my daughters to this play.
FEATURES
By Niki Scott and Niki Scott,Universal Press Syndicate | March 29, 1992
Your letters are the lifeblood of this column. It's time for the readers of this column to have the last word ."Your column about those 'accommodating' people who keep the rest of us hopping, trying to guess what they really want from us, cracked me up because I saw my submissive, indecisive, oh-so-accommodating, oh-so-powerful mother in every sentence," wrote a Dallas wife and mother."
FEATURES
By Niki Scott | September 8, 1991
It's time for equal time -- time for the readers of this column to have the last word.From Louisville, Ky., a letter came this month that began:"Your recent article about leaving children home alone disturbed me a great deal."Isn't it bad enough that so many children are home alone all summer? Isn't it bad enough that so many children are home alone at night because their parents have business meetings, dinners, bridge games, bowling or whatever?"Now you come along and encourage parents to trust their instincts in determining their child's ability to remain home alone for hours every day. Don't we have enough problems with children today without encouraging more parents to leave their children alone?
FEATURES
By Niki Scott and Niki Scott,Universal Press Syndicate | April 25, 1993
It's time for equal time -- time for readers of this column to have the last word -- and this month you wrote to me about the ways our childhoods can affect our adult relationships, the trials of being "imperfect" working parents, sacrificing one's personal life for a career, and perfectionism.After a column about the ways our childhoods can affect our interactions with people in our workplaces, a 46-year-old marketing specialist wrote: "I read your article just after pitching what can only be described as a 6-year-old's temper tantrum."
FEATURES
December 27, 1998
There is no substitute for a child's first experiences with that concrete object called a book - smelling the aroma of the pages, rubbing fingers along the binding, feeling the smoothness of glossy paper. Nor is there a substitute for the positive feelings transmitted to a child by a reader who cares and who invests books with personal value.When you read to your child, you give these very real and concrete gifts that encourage reading:* Warm feelings aroused by the closeness between you, the reader, and your child, the listener.
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