Originally published on Sun October 12, 2014 6:52 pm
If you're one of the many addicts to the current crop of food shows, watching a clip of Julia Child — the original French Chef of television — is like visiting a different planet.
You might wonder how long she would last in the gladiator's arena that modern cooking shows have become. Since the original Japanese Iron Chef first appeared on the Food Network here in the U.S. 15 years ago, how-to cooking shows have gradually been displaced by food combat: reality shows that pit chefs against each other.
It’s no secret that poverty is a big problem in Oklahoma. Low-income neighborhoods gain reputations as “bad” parts of town because of gang violence and resulting disrepair. This reputation becomes a self-perpetuating truth because no one does anything to change it.
This week, Carless in OKC looks at how to break the cycle.
Say "conservative radio" to most young people today and they'll likely come up with a name like Sean Hannity or Glenn Beck. But those guys are the offspring of the industry's grandfather — one who told stories more often than he raised his voice, and who narrated history and the present to a generation of young listeners.
His name was Paul Harvey, and his gentle storytelling program was the launching pad for an entire cast of well-known faces from today's conservative movement, from Mitt Romney to Mike Huckabee to Fred Thompson.
Oklahoma City, Tulsa, Stillwater and other metro areas in Oklahoma are known for heavy auto traffic. But have you stopped to think exactly how much ground our population covers in their vehicles? It might surprise you.
This week’s Carless in OKC takes a look at the numbers.
Many members of Generation X are parents now, and many of them will tell you they have lots of little worries they lose sleep over. On this week’s JenX, Jennifer Martin discusses her worries, some of which are more than just everyday, fleeting concerns.