The year online 

1. Petrino had rider in motorcycle crash

2. Republican candidate Fuqua endorses death penalty for rebellious children

3. Levon Helm 'in the final stages of his battle with cancer'

4. Black dialect joke a hit with Ozark Tea Party

5. Loy Mauch update: The Republican rep is on record on slavery, too

6. A boy killer speaks

7. Republican extremists, in their own words

8. Popular morning DJ DC McGhee reported missing

9. Despite school sentiment, Harding's leader said no to integration

10. Influential Arkansans

11. Jennings Osborne and the eye of the needle

12. What the hell is going on in Bryant?

13. What happened to Paty?

14. ABC blows lid off this Sherwood 'Cheer Perfection' thing

15. Petrino exchanged 200 texts with Repub bikini model

16. Smirnoff planning on fighting dismissal from Oxford American

17. LR Confidential

18. Life expectancy shrinks for less-educated whites

19. Greenwood rodeo includes abuse of Obama effigy

20. Best of Arkansas 2012

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  • How the South became dead red

    Good piece in Politico from Stanford sociology professor Doug McAdam on the roots of our modern partisan divide. McAdam tells the familiar story of how the South flipped, as yellow dog Democrats in the old Confederacy abandoned the party in the wake of the Civil Rights movement.
  • Fact-checkers unaninmous: Tom Cotton is a liar

    Tom Cotton has hit the fact-checking trifecta: All three major fact-checking operations says his ad blaming his vote against the farm bill on President Obama is dishonest.
  • Bill Clinton sounds caution on charter schools

    A singular voice, former president Bill Clinton, sounded a note of caution about charter schools in a speech in New York yesterday and thank goodness.
  • Fayetteville City Clerk's office certifies signatures — civil rights ordinance will go to a public vote

    The Fayetteville City Clerk's office has certified that enough signatures were gathered to trigger a special election on Fayetteville's new civil rights ordinance, the Fayetteville Flyer reports. The effort to force a popular vote on the ordinance, led by a Repeal 119, a church-led group, gathered 5,714 signatures. Petitioners needed 4,905; the City Clerk's office began certifying the signatures last week and stopped at the end of the day Friday once enough signatures had been validated. The ordinance to discourage discrimination in housing and employment passed in the City Council 6-2 last month. The vote came after 10 hours of discussion, with many conservatives furious because the classes of people protected included gay and transgender people.
  • Tom Cotton's evasive maneuvering on the Farm Bill

    Rep. Tom Cotton continues to take a ribbing for his recent ad attempting cover on his vote against the Farm Bill (Cotton, you'll remember, claimed that Obama "hijacked" it and turned it into a food stamp bill; factcheckers pounced). Cotton is trying to have his row crops and eat them too, claiming he supports farm subsidies while voting against them.

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