A story this week about Gov. Doug Ducey stating Arizona could do “just as well” without certain county officials, appears to have links to controversy.
With about a week left to enter the annual Courier Christmas Light Contest for a chance at a $1,500 top prize, the editorial board began to wonder: “What is the history behind people looking to spread a little joy by decorating their trees and houses with hundreds of thousands of lights during the holiday season?”
With 7 to 10 inches of snow falling on the Prescott area last week, the Courier editorial board would like to remind readers that safety is the most important thing when it comes to traveling in the winter, especially during our northern Arizona snowstorms.
It has been 78 years since the United States was pulled into a war many Americans did not want.
The barking by a nearby dog may seem nonstop. It wakes you or keeps “the Sandman” from visiting.
It is not every day we get a U.S. senator to visit the Town of Prescott Valley, especially for a fact-finding tour. That is what happened Nov. 22 in the form of Sen. Martha McSally checking out the post office.
It is cold out there, and the area’s church congregations and nonprofits want to help the least among us.
In a recent reader poll The Daily Courier conducted online at dCourier.com, we asked readers: Do you think vaping products should be regulated like tobacco?
Now complete, the $2.5 million renovation of Prescott High School’s football field and surrounding track has become a win-win for the surrounding community.
Pass a car and look over, and the person next to you sometimes has a dog on their lap, or they might be eating something or are reaching for an item in the back seat or applying makeup
With the 2020 Census just around the corner, the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) and the U.S. Census Bureau are teaming up to help quad-city residents guard against potential census scams.
With 2020 just around the corner, we’re all trying to decide what type of health coverage we’d like to have in the next calendar year.
Radar speed signs appear to be here to stay, with some exceptional results.
With five of the six schools in the Prescott Unified School District at least maintaining, if not improving, their letter grade scores from the Arizona Department of Education’s recent report, one in particular stood out among the rest.
Let’s forget for a second about whether people should have access to marijuana for medical purposes or whether the drug should be legalized. What the Arizona Department of Health Services is doing – moving on Dec. 1 to digital-only medical marijuana cards – is wrong.
Next week, the 129th Red Kettle Campaign through the Salvation Army begins its yearly visit to store fronts across the quad-city area in effort to provide food, shelter, clothes and gifts during the holiday season.
With the General Election behind us and the anticipated Nov. 19, swearing-in ceremony of the City of Prescott’s council set, three incumbents have been re-elected and a newcomer is set to join the panel of seasoned members.
We are glad City of Prescott leaders have delayed action on a controversial part of their proposed water-policy changes.
Fixing the education system in Arizona still is top-of-mind for state officials; however, the actual solution remains elusive.
Gov. Ducey won’t criticize the rates being charged by Arizona Public Service (APS), the state’s largest electric company, knowing that 8% of its residential customers could not pay their bills this past summer and that they are reportedly paying more than the 2017 rate increase allows.
The recent “Tackle Can Wait” public service announcement has caused a stir among parents, coaches and players, forcing them to at least think about the potential harm playing tackle football at a young age can cause.
From book readings, book clubs, veteran town halls, study groups and garden talks to computer classes, adult GED tutoring and workshops dealing with dementia, the Prescott Valley Public Library has much to offer.