All - NEA
Alley Oopby Jack and Carole Bender
Alley Oop is the classic caveman comic strip revolving around the irrepressible Alley Oop, who travels from prehistoric Moo all the way to the 21st century in his friend Doc Wonmug's time machine.
Andrews McMeel Almanac is a daily calendar feature offering notable historical events, interesting birthdays, phases of the moon and intriguing quotes, facts and statistics of the day.
Ann Coulter's political commentary delights conservatives and drives liberals up a wall.
Clever and unpredictable, Ariail skewers politicians on both sides of the political fence with his award-winning cartoons.
Arlo and Janisby Jimmy Johnson
Arlo and Janis is a strip about a couple of '60s kids trying to keep a youthful outlook on life as they age.
Ask the Doctorsby Eve Glazier, M.D., Elizabeth Ko, M.D, and Robert Ashley, M.D.
A new feature written by three UCLA physicians with clear, commonsense advice on all your health-related questions.
Astro-Graphby Eugenia Last
Eugenia Last writes Astro-Graph, the nation's leading syndicated astrology column.
Big Nateby Lincoln Peirce
Big Nate chronicles the humor and misadventures of 11-year-old Nate Wright: sixth-grade renaissance man, self-described genius, and the all-time record holder for most detentions in school history. The inventive, mischievous Nate is also the star of a bestselling book series that readers of all ages can't get enough of.
The Born Loserby Art and Chip Sansom
The Born Loser began in 1965 as a strip with no central characters that revolved around the loser theme. Gradually, it developed into the comic we see today, starring lovable loser Brutus Thornapple.
Celebrity Cipherby Luis Campos
Readers must decode quotes from well-known past and present individuals, living or deceased, covering all spectrums.
Cul de Sacby Richard Thompson
Welcome to the absurdly wonderful world of the Otterloops. Where world-renowned picky eating, manhole-cover dancing and driving the world's smallest street-legal car are all part of the day-to-day beauty of this transcendent comic strip.
Incisive social and political commentary with distinctive style from a Pulitzer Prize-winning editorial cartoonist.
Do Just One Thingby Danny Seo
Simple, eco-friendly ways to save money and the planet.
Frank and Ernestby Thaves
Frank & Ernest stars Frank and Ernest, playful punsters with the ability to appear as any person, place or thing in any time period. The constant element is the pair's "frank and earnest" iconoclastic attitude.
Respected, award-winning commentary on foreign affairs.
The Grizzwellsby Bill Schorr
For a family strip with bite, you can't do better than The Grizzwells, starring a four-bear family of grizzlies.
Heart of the Cityby Mark Tatulli
Heart's a little girl with a big imagination, and if the world isn't her oyster, it will be soon enough!
Hermanby Jim Unger
One of the most innovative comics of all time, Herman is the groundbreaking offbeat humor panel created by Jim Unger.
© Laughingstock Licensing Inc.
A former staff cartoonist for the Boston Herald, Jerry Holbert's work has been featured in The Washington Post, USA Today, National Review, and numerous educational textbooks.
One of the most frequently quoted political reporters in Washington, Donald Lambro delivers intelligent, conservative commentary in his weekly column to newspapers nationwide.
Kathryn Jean Lopez, editor of National Review Online, writes a weekly column of conservative political and social commentary.
Gene Lyons is a National Magazine Award winner and columnist for the Arkansas Times. A Southerner with a liberal viewpoint, Lyons comments on politics and national issues with a distinct voice and a no-nonsense approach.
Moderately Confusedby Jeff Stahler
Moderately Confused is a laugh-out-loud daily humor panel from award-winning editorial cartoonist Jeff Stahler.
Montyby Jim Meddick
This award-winning, quirky comic strip created by Jim Meddick in 1985 spoofs suburbia, trashes tacky TV shows and offers absurdist commentary on everything from hosing down spider monkeys to the latest conspiracy theory.
National Perspectiveby David Shribman
Pulitzer Prize-winner David Shribman is known for his astute assessment of national politics as well as the political scene throughout the country.
NEA Bridgeby Phillip Alder
Six days a week, champion bridge player Phillip Alder offers simple tricks and complex strategies to sharpen skills.
NEA Crossword Puzzleby Dan Stark
A daily crossword to challenge the puzzle-loving reader.
On Religionby Terry Mattingly
Terry Mattingly, a weekly columnist and senior fellow for media and religion at The King's College in New York City, tackles the implication of religion in current events in his column, On Religion.
Reality Checkby Dave Whamond
Cartoonist Dave Whamond offers an offbeat view of the world in Reality Check, a comic panel that exposes the hidden hilarity in everyday situations.
Rip Haywireby Dan Thompson
Rip Haywire is an action-packed, silly send-up of the adventure comic strip that takes readers on a roller-coaster ride across the globe and shows how even studly mercenaries get yelled at by their mothers.
Cokie and Steve Roberts' weekly commentary column offers a no-nonsense analysis of national and international issues.
Rob Rogers' editorial cartoons have appeared in the Tribune as well as in The New York Times, The Washington Post, Newsweek, USA Today and other major newspapers and magazines.
Sense & Sensitivityby Harriette Cole
There's a new voice offering sound, supportive advice, and it comes from Harriette Cole. The best-selling author and entrepreneur provides advice six times each week in her Q&A column Sense & Sensitivity.
Shortcutsby Jeff Harris
Shortcuts by Jeff Harris is a compelling feature that mixes bold, colorful artwork with fun, interesting facts to create a kids page that actually entertains as it educates.
Jab, poke, stick, skewer, prod, pinch, slice, dice, lambaste, lampoon, belittle, slap, wallop, ridicule, scorn, mourn, embrace, criticize, satirize and eulogize. This is the unique language of veteran Ohio political cartoonist Jeff Stahler.
Sudoku Dailyby Andrews McMeel Syndication
Sudoku Daily is a puzzle that uses numbers instead of words. It's a grid of 81 squares, divided into nine blocks of nine squares each. Some of the squares contain a digit. The goal is to fill in the empty squares so that the digits 1 through 9 appear just once in every row, column and individual block.
TasteFoodby Lynda Balslev
Lynda Balslev is a cookbook author, food and travel writer, and recipe developer based in the San Francisco Bay area, where she lives with her Danish husband, two children, a cat and a dog. Lynda studied cooking at Le Cordon Bleu Ecole de Cuisine in Paris and worked as a personal chef, culinary instructor, and food writer in Switzerland and Denmark. Her favorite activities include hiking, cooking dinners for her friends and family, and planning her next travel destination.
Thatababyby Paul Trap
Thatababy's philosophy can be summed up quite neatly: To keep his parents on their toes.
The Village Idiotby Jim Mullen
Jim Mullen takes a wry, witty look at the curiosities of American life in his weekly column. Almost everything is fair game -- from the price of a cup of coffee, to shopping at big-box stores, to the perplexing lifestyles of the rich and famous..
Win, Lose, Drewby Drew Litton
Cartoonist Drew Litton satirically slam-dunks one of America's greatest passions - sports.
Byron York, chief political correspondent for The Washington Examiner, is a columnist respected for his reporting skills, fine writing, and analytical approach.