A grammar moment: quotation marks
First, periods and commas always go inside the closing quote mark, regardless of whether they are part of the quoted material:
Eric Moneymaker called "all in," and then he laid down his pair of aces.
After the politician lost the election recount, he commented that he had been "am-Bushed."
Second, colons and semicolons always go outside the closing quote mark, also regardless of whether they are part of the quoted material:
There is one essential step to becoming a "made man": killing someone.
"All's fair in love and war"; still, you might want to set some ground rules.
Finally, question marks and exclamation points will go inside the closing quote mark if they're part of the material being quoted, outside if they're part of the surrounding sentence:
Did I hear someone say "free beer"?
The crowd rose to its feet, yelling, "Free beer!"
One warning: These are the American rules. In Britain, the rules on commas, periods, colons, and semicolons are exactly reversed from the American rules. In Europe, the rules vary, but for the most part they seem to more closely resemble the British rules than the American ones. On this site, when I am quoting from British materials, I will use the British conventions as used in the source material, but for all other situations, I will use the American rules.