The proposed Stringfield Ranch annexation is providing a crystal-ball look into the future, one that has results I think few desire.
Two years ago, Arizona Eco Development’s proposed Granite Dells subdivision awakened a sleeping giant — the public — caught off guard by an unbelievably disastrous proposal. From widespread community concern arose our grassroots volunteer group, Save the Dells.
When I read that the Arizona State Health Department is asking citizens to spy and snitch on Arizona businesses and report any violations they see with regard to the state health guidelines for COVID, I am alarmed because I know the freedom of Americans is at stake.
As COVID continues to plague our nation, I am utterly disappointed by the responses of Prescott Valley Mayor Kell Palguta. Since the beginning of this pandemic he has refused to instill proper safety precautions on our community, which, as much as I love our community, seems to be sprawling with people refusing to take this virus seriously just the same.
For much, if not all, of my adult life, I have avoided the annual fall campaign calling for everyone living under the sun to get a flu vaccine like the plague itself. No, I am not an anti-vaxxer, and no, I’m not denying the vaccine from entering my body because of a religious belief of some sort. Admittedly, I just never felt it was necessary.
I read with interest the letter by former Councilman Jim Lamerson objecting to the city’s gift of publicly owned land to certain restaurants.
The right of the people peaceably to assemble and to petition the government for a redress of grievances was confronted by the right of the people to keep and bear arms.
I am an 82-year-old disabled veteran. I was at the Gail Gardner Way (super store) in Prescott on Tuesday, Sept. 22 at 11:21 a.m. when I became the victim of a crime.
In the weeks since the Prescott City Council and City Manager Michael Lamar announced their plans for the $5.1 million in CARES Act funds that the city has received through the state, there have been several letters to the editor suggesting that the funds could be better utilized meeting the current needs of citizens negatively impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic.
The COVID-19 has been a major difficult and life-changing event in our lifetime and it is all the more so for over 11,000 Prescott area citizens who have hearing loss.
Last week I watched a news article about product prices coming down and they talked about why they went up in the first place.
Joe Vadala’s question was heartbreaking in every way imaginable.
I’ve worked during my life to develop a reliable vocabulary. Don’t know why, particularly, but it was kind of fun adding an obscure word to my verbal arsenal even if I rarely used it. I have at last reached a point in my tenure that I can understand most of what I hear but less and less of what I see on TV each night, but that’s another issue.
The story is told of Samuel Shapira, a distinguished rabbi who lived in the Polish village of Prochnik in the 1930s. Rabbi Shapira was in the habit of taking long walks into the countryside each morning. Throughout his life, the rabbi tried to be loving and compassionate. He made it a point to greet everyone he met with a kind “hello,” “good morning” or “good evening.”
Lots of people in politics and the media out here in California are blaming global warming for the 26 major wildfires that have killed at least 24, burned more than 3 million acres and destroyed thousands of homes. But let’s get real.
I was at the BLM rally on the plaza in Prescott on the 4th of September and I was appalled. I am not from California nor do I have a problem with that state. I am not a liberal, until four years ago I was a moderate independent.