It’s obvious that Courier Columnist Tom Cantlon is a Trump hater, but really?
Per your story published Aug. 12, Prescott Community Outreach Manager John Heiney suggests that the solution to the parking problem on North Cortez due to the “parklet” constructed outside the cafe there is simple.
Arizona businesses continue to be affected by the economic impact of COVID-19. Particularly hard-hit are those individuals whose business is the ownership and management of rental homes throughout the state.
Friends around Prescott anticipate the election because we think things will suddenly change. Not as fast as we think. Following are reasons why it’s going to be a dangerous year. But since so much commentary, including my own, tends to be dark these days, I promise to try to find a lighter topic sometime before the election, news at all permitting.
Thanks to the Courier for printing the Stossel column of Friday, Sept. 4, letting us know there is a good alternative to the two terrible candidates fielded by the old parties. I am voting for Dr. Jo Jorgensen, the Libertarian candidate.
This is not a political statement. This is a question from a downtown business owner for over 20 years. Why was the protest on the courthouse plaza Sept. 4 as we welcomed the tourists arriving for the Labor Day Weekend?
Do we really NEED to build a new jail during these uncertain economic times? Major corporations, government entities and small businesses have all had to pivot and adjust to the current economic realities that COVID-19 has created.
When it comes to President Donald Trump’s income tax cuts, where are people getting their information? It does not interfere social security.
The Post Office is a necessary and constitutionally mandated service for all Americans. So, when the news broke that millions of dollars’ worth of sorting machines are being thrown into dumpsters and that corner mailboxes are being removed and hauled away, one would expect more of a reaction from the public.
As we are “everybody’s hometown,” Prescott Peacebuilders invites all of Prescott to join in commemorating the International Day of Peace, Sept. 21, established in 1981 by the United Nations to honor our aspirations toward a peaceful and sustainable world.
Recently, a group of college students and Prescott residents organized a peaceful march on the courthouse square in support of Black Lives Matter. They carried signs and walked with purpose, wanting only to participate in a peaceful protest. There were no weapons visible and no threats were made by the BLM marchers.
For years I’ve been reading letters in The Daily Courier about how our teachers are so wonderful, dedicated, underpaid and “make the world a better place” according to Lori Dekker. Being a retired company president, I know that the bottom line is measured by results, not talk.
Thank you for a comprehensive article on the gathering in downtown Prescott. I was very happy that so many diverse groups could meet and no violence ensued.
Two constants: Citizens seemingly mean well, in calling for meaningful change. Government’s frontline, policing, is unable to meet expectations or gain satisfactory ratings in the communities they serve.