Secret Service says it could take many years to nab Target hackers

WASHINGTON - Secret Service investigators say it could take years to identify the criminals who stole some 40 million debit and credit card numbers of Target shoppers and other personal information from as many as 70 million people.

Bill Kirby | The Augusta Chronicle

Augusta Georgia?s source for News, Entertainment, Sports, Weather, Classifieds, Jobs, Autos, Real Estate and Masters information from The Augusta Chronicle, chronicle.augusta.com

Lerner's lesson

Holding Lois Lerner in contempt of Congress is a good start. But it's nowhere near what this partisan bureaucrat deserves.

Chambliss remains modest on hole-in-one

I wondered how well the president of the United States plays and decided to ask someone who's played with him. I asked Georgia's U.S. Sen. Saxby Chambliss because his hole-in-one during a round last May with President Obama made national news, although Chambliss remains modest.

Michaux: Arnold Palmer remains as relevant as ever in the modern world

Arnold Palmer's enduring legacy has been immortalized in a three-night documentary film by the Golf Channel simply called Arnie. The network didn't have to look very far for the perfect subject to launch its most ambitious project.

Surprising legislative, judicial powers are derived from sheer vagueness

This creeping, and sometimes explosive, expansion of federal power leads thoughtful people to worry about the means to employ to curb it.

Jimmy Carter recalls rival Bo Callaway

COLUMBUS, Ga. -- Theirs was a relationship built on a red-hot bitter rivalry early in their lives and political careers.

Abolish Electoral College

All registered voters who vote for a presidential candidate should have their votes count.

Now a word from Obamacare's sponsor

Apparently it's come to this: President Obama had to shill his signature legislation on a wholly vacuous Internet-only comedy broadcast.

Woodrow Wilson's Columbia home reopening to public

COLUMBIA - After nearly a decade of renovations, the South Carolina home where President Woodrow Wilson lived as a teenager is reopening to the public as a museum.