It can be a frightening world these days, what with dealing with Coronavirus and such daily concerns as stripped grocery store shelves, panicked people, terror threats, and numerous dangerous scams just to name a few.
When I was a junior at Penn State, I had a front-row seat when legendary singer-songwriter John Prine performed on campus.
I have a problem with sending cash payments to help with Covid-19, but not for conservative reasons.
Many years ago, when I was in grade school, there was a story in our textbook about what school would be like in the future.
If you needed another reminder of the profound difference in messaging between state governors and the Trump White House, then look no further than the online news conference that Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Wolf held last Wednesday.
During this pandemic I have noticed a stark contrast between two different kinds of people — those with hope, resolve, patience and charity, and those who throw darts of doubt, discord, judgment and blame.
Two or three times a year, falling trees knock out power at my home, in a heavily wooded section of Central California. When outages stretch over several days’ food in our refrigerator goes bad, cell phones run down, and flashlight batteries fail. Sometimes roads are impassible and my wife and I are stuck in our chilly, candlelit house.
I want you to meet a man who was an inspiration to me, a giant among businessmen and fathers. He helped shape my life over the past 28 years and will be sorely missed.
Gov. Doug Ducey has no plans to order all Arizonans to stay at home in the fight against the coronavirus, and that’s a good thing.
The primary mission of the Yavapai County Attorney is public safety.
This past weekend, my wife and I celebrated our fifth wedding anniversary, and it was likely the most low-key anniversary we’ve ever had, due to the coronavirus, or COVID-19 as it’s being called.
Big Brother is watching — and, in this case, I am glad for it.
What a predicament! As of this writing, there are no documented cases of COVID-19 in Yavapai County.
I may be in the minority, but Major League Baseball’s decision to suspend the season until at least mid-May doesn’t bother me.
• SHOPPING — On Wednesday, March 18, I was on a quest: green or brown lentils.
Mary Newton, who is from Prescott, is living a challenge: Keeping her 9-year-old child busy and safe while our schools are closed.
In the Prescott and Prescott Valley areas throughout the course of the recent impeachment proceedings ( our new political ‘Civil War’ ) I have heard unending references made to our “Founding Fathers” and what they had intended the Constitution to set forth.