As the holiday season approaches, it gives us an opportunity to reflect back as well as to look forward.
I read where the three amigo mayors of the tri city area are not going to issue a mask mandate.
Recently I’ve heard several people questioning why COVID stats include as a “ COVID death” someone who has serious underlying health issues, then gets COVID, and dies.
On the morning of Nov 11, I was shopping at Kohl’s for a birthday present for my daughter.
The reason for schools being shut down across the country is the reason every local, regional and national official has used over the past eight or so months: COVID, corona, Wuhan, call it whatever you want.
Despite the pandemic and what seems like endless political wrangling, there are good reasons to reflect with hope on this holiday so closely associated with the beginnings of our country.
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On Wednesday, the day that Pennsylvania crossed 10,000 COVID-19 fatalities, Republican lawmakers in the General Assembly gathered at a hotel in Gettysburg to hold a taxpayer-funded campaign rally headlined by the soon-to-be former president of the United States.
The news that all entities involved agreed this week that Prescott’s Christmas events need to be canceled has raised a bit of a stir locally.
I was flabbergasted to read the Courier’s featured article with the headline “As virus surges, no mask mandates planned by Prescott, Prescott Valley and Chino Valley mayors.”
It appears the three mayors have agreed on a no-masking mandate.
For nearly 30 years, the Yavapai County Board of Supervisors and local Verde Valley government entities have been planning for construction of a road project that connects the gap between Highway 260 and the Middle Verde Road....
On this Thanksgiving Day the Courier editorial board looked back 101 years for perspective. The United States was still healing from a terrible world war.