The headline in the Daily Courier on Feb. 3 probably raised a few eyebrows.
It has been called a matter of common sense.
Water consultant Gary Woodard told Prescott City Council members, during a study session on Tuesday, Jan. 28, that their water budget — the amount of water they can give to developments, for example — could be improved.
With the Prescott Valley Police Department issuing an alert Monday warning residents of a scam circulating the quad-city area that has suspects posing as APS agents telling people their bills are delinquent, the Courier editorial board thought it would be a good time to remind everyone of potential scams out there.
The goal of the Prescott program “Change for the Better” is good: offer downtown visitors a way to help the homeless without giving directly to panhandlers.
Democrats are concerned about the order of candidates’ names on ballots, enough to sue over it.
These days with email, texting and social media, there are more ways than ever to communicate with others.
I don’t generally wade into sports waters too often with this column, but with the football season coming to an end, thoughts of pitchers and catchers opening camp next month aren’t far from my mind.
It is because of local deaths and the scourge of these drugs statewide that The Daily Courier launched its #StopFentanylNow series. That was 14 months ago as a community call to action.
The heartache of having to deal with the loss of a parent at such a young age is unimaginable, never mind needing to process the death of a second parent via suicide after the fact.
Is it business as usual down at the Legislature, even only three days into the 2020 session? Not quite.
In his sixth State of the State address Monday, Gov. Doug Ducey touched on several topics of interest for Arizona residents.
On Monday, Jan. 13, the Arizona Legislature will convene into its 2020 session and, while water and budget issues will take center stage, dozens of other issues already are vying for attention.
Want to keep local kids out of trouble? Give them enough after-school activities, clubs and teams to be a part of that they won’t have time to mix it up with the wrong crowd.
When the railroad came to Prescott in the late 1800s, it provided easy means of shipping goods and travel.
Inmates in the Yavapai County jail will soon have access to technology, in the form of tablets.
Buried within the $1.4 trillion spending package that President Donald Trump signed in the wake of an impeachment vote was an interesting law change at the federal level.
This editorial was written by Francis P. Church and first published in The New York Sun in 1897. It has become a holiday tradition. Editor: I am 8 years old. Some of my little friends say there is no Santa Claus. Papa says, “If you see it in The Sun, it’s so.” Please tell me the truth, is there a Santa Claus? — Virginia O’Hanlon
With the Transportation Security Administration estimating nearly 42 million travelers passing through security screening checkpoints nationwide this holiday season, locals looking to fly out of Prescott or Phoenix need to prepare.
The growth rate of Arizona and Prescott-area communities depends more now on how many people move here.
Upset about getting an $80 ticket for recently parking in an unmarked alleyway, Rep. Leo Biasiucci, R-Lake Havasu City, presented an interesting idea to the state’s legislature earlier this week.
From time to time, The Daily Courier receives questions about a group of police cars in a neighborhood. Lights, sirens, high-powered weapons, officers everywhere and traffic shut down are often commonplace.
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.