On Thursday, an overwhelming number of families all across Wilson County will celebrate Thanksgiving.
Congressman Diane Black has formally invited Tennesseans to attend the 58th Presidential Inauguration on Jan. 20, 2017.
Former Lebanon-Wilson County Chamber of Commerce presidents: (Front row) John Hatcher, Comer Donnell, Bill Bell, Jesse Coe, J.B. Leftwich, Randall Clemons, Bob VanHooser. (Back row) Don McDougle, Jim Mills, Bill McDowell, Mike Baker, Tony Shipp, Don Simpson, Max Smith, Ted Aulds, Nelson Steed, Charles Bradley, David Foutch, Wendell Kopp, Jim Lancaster and Eddie Callis.
Students at Carroll Oakland School expressed their opinions about the upcoming election recently when they took park in a mock presidential election.
Dr. Harvill Eaton, the 25th President of Cumberland University, was honored on Wednesday.
With trust between communities and their police forces of paramount importance these days, two Mt. Juliet police officials attended an invitation-only briefing at the White House Sept. 28.
I am the greatest sinner among you. No, I'm serious. Oh, so rich in depravity am I. Weak and troubled, I fall upon God's mercies every morning. Understanding this about myself, I have closely inspected my righteous indignation swirling around this upcoming Presidential election.
What began as a blogging pastime has developed into a historic venture for Cumberland University. President Dr. Paul Stumb welcomed the press and special guests to the university on Monday to unveil the "Van Buren Papers" project.
John Bradshaw has been named president and chief operating officer of First Freedom Bank, according to Board Chairman and CEO John Lancaster. Bradshaw was previously executive vice president and COO.
Monday, Feb. 1 is the final day Wilson County residents can register to vote in the March 1 Presidential Preference Primary.
Newly-appointed 15th Judicial District Bar Association President Jonathan Tinsley hopes to increase the group's membership and participation in 2016.
The new president of Cumberland University, Dr. Paul Stumb, says the one thing he misses is teaching classes. But give him a little time, and he intends to be back in the classroom for a course every semester or two.
She's going to "work like a dog for American jobs" and is "determined to lick rising healthcare costs."
It is no secret that the search is on for a new president of Cumberland University.
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