State lawmakers are betting on tribes in Arizona through possible new wagering on sporting events.
The attached photographs — one from a reader and one (the truck) from the Yavapai County Sheriff’s Office — show people driving with little snow, very little, removed from their vehicles’ windows.
The debate ensues — whether children should be vaccinated or not. Decades ago it was without question. If you wanted your child to attend school or just be healthy you took them to get their shots.
Legislators are looking to hike minimum insurance coverage for Arizona’s drivers. To that we say, “It’s about time!”
The past year has not been the best for Rep. David Stringer of Prescott.
The state’s governor, Doug Ducey, fresh off re-election in November is riding a wave of popularity and increased revenues.
The question is whether our lawmakers deserve or need “legislative immunity.”
Today, as we stand on the jumping off point of another state legislative session, some goals have emerged from leadership.
Generations of Americans smoked cigarettes, and tobacco use accounts for nearly one-half million deaths each year, according to the American Lung Association.
With new leadership in the U.S. House of Representatives, one of the Democrats’ plans is to revisit gun control — timed for the anniversary of the shooting of former Rep. Gabby Giffords.
The Christmas bows and wrappings have been put aside, and as we look to 2019 we are filled with hope and prosperity.
Hate breeds more hate. Until it overwhelms us and becomes who we are, or at least what others expect us to be.
Fentanyl is now the deadliest drug in America, according to the latest report from the National Center for Health Statistics, which is part of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
Last week the Courier ran another front page story reporting the arrests of more alleged local fentan yl drug dealers in our community.
Vehicle registration fees are set to increase by $32 on every vehicle, and Prescott residents are none too happy about it.
One Sunday, Nov. 18, 2018, The Daily Courier published a front page solely dedicated to an editorial calling the community to take action by reporting local fentanyl dealers to Yavapai Silent Witness and encouraging local businesses and organizations to join us by donating to the Silent Witness reward fund.
Enough is enough. In recent months our community has buried young people and taken others to the hospital with uncertain futures because there are dealers in this community selling disguised and deadly fentanyl-laced pills and other street drugs to our children.
The Daily Courier Editorial Board is making its General Election recommendations, and today we offer our candidate endorsements with picks in partisan races, and our stand on the ballot questions.