dear abby

Indian names are not meant to be changed or erased just to make white people feel more comfortable.
The columnist said it was "off-putting" to ask about guns before playdates.
After receiving backlash, the famous columnist clarified her advice.
The LDS church can be incredible for many people, I believe that. But I also believe that when you search your own heart and allow yourself to be one with the universe (or some may say the spirit) and something doesn't feel right, it isn't.
These new advice columnists aren’t regular aunts. They’re cool aunts!
My intention always is to provoke thought, open minds and hearts, as well as to make the world a kinder and more loving place, collectively. Are there times when people's comments push my buttons? Sure. If I find myself wanting to react viscerally, I take a step back and breathe, asking myself how I want to respond instead.
People often ask me what my dream is in my work at The Flawless Foundation and my answer is always the same: a world where the cause of mental health is celebrated and where every person living with these challenges is embraced by society.
You said, "it's important to make beneficial lifestyle changes to promote healthy weight, just as it is important to have healthy self-esteem." You are trying to tell people that you can only feel good about yourself if you are not fat.
Dear Abby, Yesterday a woman wrote to you asking advice about wearing a bikini. She was a plus-sized woman (about 60 or 70 pounds overweight), who wore a one piece bathing suit in public and a bikini top/shorts at home. You responded, and you did something that bothered me.
Black Twitter's response to Jones' sketch was similarly swift and opinionated. "For us the beauty of it is, that we did what
Beloved advice columnist "Dear Abby" received a letter this week from an anti-gay couple who have a pressing question: "Who
Founded in 1956 by current author Jeanne Phillips' mother Pauline, the advice column offers advice on a multitude of topics. Check out this episode to learn why Jeanne and her mother have long been supporters of the LGBT community and what advice Jeanne stirs up for me!
Imagine HBO's 'Girls' coming to Dear Abby for advice, self-involved and dealing with their problematic Brooklyn lives and needing a bit of her most uncommon common sense...
Now, Dear Abby -- or, as she should be called, Pauline Phillips, was all about small actions, about considering others before
I trusted Dear Abby, heart and soul, questions and answers. I was a suburban kid, and Dear Abby was teaching me about the wider world, about sex and pettiness and alcoholism. She taught me that everyone has troubles. That no one is alone. Her common sense was anything but.