Aaron Shill
Aaron Shill is the content director for DeseretNews.com. Previously, he worked at the Deseret News as assistant Sports editor, interim Sports editor, assistant editor for Mormon Times and Features editor. Aaron began his career at the Daily Herald in Provo, Utah, where worked as an intern, weekend editor, assistant Sports editor and, finally, as Sports editor. More importantly, he met his lovely wife Tiffany there. Originally from Sandy, Utah, Aaron has a bachelorís degree in journalism from Brigham Young University and served a mission for the LDS Church in Fukuoka, Japan.

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One year ago this week, Deseret News readers learned about the spiritual journey of a former U.S. senator from South Dakota.
One year ago this week, Deseret News readers were introduced to Bekah Pence. As a 29-year-old, the LDS Church member and returned missionary was named Ms. Virginia.
Movie and television star Chris Pratt, the funny man behind Andy Dwyer, Emmet the Lego minifigure, Star-Lord and Owen Grady, recently celebrated Easter in a big, earnest and humorous way.
Some of the biggest names in presidential politics, basketball and entertainment are all descending on the state of Utah beginning today.
Brian Regan cut his touring schedule in half the day his son was born. Fatherhood is one of the subjects this comedian can be quite serious about. But there are others.
In honor of one of its most recognizable video game heroes, Nintendo of America is celebrating Mario Day today.
Excerpts posted on social media of the address Mitt Romney will give in Utah today say the former presidential candidate will call current GOP frontrunner Donald Trump a "phony" and a "fraud."
These four games were released at various points in 2015 but are still good options for families to consider post-holidays.
The Washington Post recently reported on research that suggests children are better off in smaller families. We asked our readers to share their own reactions, experiences and opinions on the issue.
The research of three economists is questioning whether children are better off in smaller families while also emphasizing the importance of providing children with time, resources, affection and protection.