Plan-V TV, a public access TV show about the Vermont independence movement, recently invited me on to talk about my novel, Gods of the Hills, which centers on the secession of Vermont from the United States.
Women make up 15% of Alabama’s state legislature. In Vermont, the number is 39% — which is still too low, but is also the second highest in the nation. Alabama’s heavily-male dominated legislature just passed the most draconian anti-abortion law in the country. If it gets upheld by the U.S.
So I’ve had my book out there for about a month now, and I’ve sold a grand total of eight copies. Because the novel is also part of the Kindle Unlimited program (which is like “Netflix for Kindle books”), I can also see reports on how many pages its members
I’ve been teaching writing in virtually of its forms for over a decade. My resume includes working with a diverse range of students at every post-elementary level, including college and including students with mild and severe learning disorders. My primary teaching style is Socratic. I ask lots of questions and
I published my first novel, Gods of the Hills: An Act of Secession, on Amazon Kindle this week. And that’s all I’m going to say about that. Except…it does not feel like a major accomplishment. This has nothing to do with it not being accepted by a literary agent or
In Defense of an Undiscussed Idea Offered At the Most Recent Town Meeting About The Future of the Green Mountain College Campus
I’m a relatively well-informed guy. I check The New York Times and The Washington Post every day. I follow a bunch of politicians, magazines, journalists, government agencies, nonprofit organizations, and activists on Facebook and Twitter. But at this point, I can’t tell you definitively who is running for president and