Unlike most graduates before them, the Class of 2020 truly is entering a world of the unknown. A worldwide pandemic has made sure of that, and then some.
As our communities grow — consider: traffic congestion, overcrowded schools, nonprofits needing volunteers, law enforcement and rescues, and more — these challenges receive help from local, state and federal governments … or not.
“Be Kind to Your Mind.” That’s the message the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is asking all of us to remember during this pandemic.
We recently received a message from a woman who was offended by one of the editorial cartoons that appeared on the Courier’s opinions page.
Up close and personal, day after day, Yavapai County’s law enforcement officers are our front line in fighting crime. During this COVID-19 pandemic, most residents are focused on staying at home, social distancing, and wearing protective equipment when officers interact with them.
As area businesses and government offices begin to reopen in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic we applaud the tri-city mayors for deciding to keep face masks as a choice for residents visiting city and town facilities. However...
We want to take a moment to express our sincerest thanks to you, our customers, who continue to read The Daily Courier. We especially want to thank the more than 1,000 readers who have donated money to help us continue reporting at a time when our supporting local businesses are closed down or operating on modified business models and are unable to advertise.
Thanks to a Gov. Doug Ducey executive order to administer 60,000 tests for COVID-19 (coronavirus) over the next three weekends, quad-city residents now have a chance to get tested, and tested quickly, if they so choose.
There is a missive making the rounds on social media that is a mixture of humor, hope and assurance in these trying times.
State lawmakers are debating whether to return to work or not, and wildland firefighters are eying the upcoming fire season, while the National Forest Service has already banned campfires.
As we all adjust to how COVID-19 has impacted our daily lives, we are faced with tough decisions on how to manage and project how our events are and will be impacted.
“Where are the cases of coronavirus from?” “Why are you withholding the affected person’s city?” “What does ‘Other-Quad Cities’ mean?”
Prescott Newspapers, Inc. — home of The Daily Courier, Prescott Valley Tribune and Chino Valley Review — is not immune to the challenges that the coronavirus pandemic has brought on our local economy.
As we forge ahead through untested waters amid the coronavirus pandemic, it is heartening to learn about the lengths to which some entities and residents are going to get their jobs done.
Imagine that you lead an active organization. Your organization has an important event scheduled for April 5.
Gov. Doug Ducey, alongside Superintendent of Public Instruction Kathy Hoffman, announced Monday not only the closure of schools across the state for the remainder of the school year, but a “Stay at Home” order to residents due to the COVID-19 (coronavirus) pandemic.
The news on Saturday, March 28, was all a buzz about the $2.2 trillion relief bill that President Donald Trump signed Friday to deliver assistance to tens of millions of American households affected by the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic.
The global pandemic that is COVID-19 (coronavirus) is a massive threat to the health and well-being of everyone on earth, and the resulting economic hit is already impacting millions across the country.
Mary Newton, who is from Prescott, is living a challenge: Keeping her 9-year-old child busy and safe while our schools are closed.
For years, the high cost of a college education has been eased by the community college system.
A Facebook post circulating on the internet offered a perspective many of us should consider while dealing with our unfortunate daily reality of cancellations, postponements and the complete up-in-the-air status of our lives right now because of the coronavirus pandemic.