The Daily Courier has published one letter and two rants that criticize my submission, which was critical of the Prescott City Council finding ways to only harm and hinder the homeless population with recent ordinances.
By now it’s a well-established fact that Donald J. Trump did not collude with Russia, a hoax manufactured by the Democrat Party and government apparatchiks.
Development of the airport is of concern to the city and the region.
Court cases are undergoing as I write regarding whether former President Trump can be on state ballots in the 2024 presidential elections or also in state primary elections.
Doce Pit Road, on the Prescott National Forest west of Prescott, has long provided a major spot for target shooting.
Growing up in an era marked by widespread economic and political instability has left many young people feeling hopeless about the future.
In response to David McNabb, could he please send his street address to the city so the city can send homeless to sleep on his block? The City of Prescott could then set his neighborhood block aside for homeless to camp in front of his home.
The most important job of a legislator is to ensure public safety. Not keep every one of us completely safe all the time, no, but give us a fighting chance at least, is that too much to ask?
Regarding Linda Bray’s Nov. 9 letter, “Compassionate community,” responding to my previous letter in which I was pointing out that the Prescott City Council recently placed further restrictions on where the homeless can sleep and where they can ask for help on city streets. ...
Social media has become a social disappointment and a free-for-all for anyone who feels even the slightest inconvenience.
The recent Courier article about skyrocketing insurance rates didn’t include the real driver behind the rate increases, dropping of coverage, etc.
After our stunning stroll along our Granite Creek greenways, with golden leaves against the November blue skies, I have some thanks to give.
David McNab’s letter to the editor charging Prescott with not “actually getting the homeless some help” touched a nerve for me.
Thank you, more than words can ever express from Granite Creek Trail Mural Project to: Muralist extraordinaire, Dana Cohn. My dear husband, Larry Nelson. Wall owners, Rox Media and Chase Bank.
I never expected to be writing this and I sincerely hope more people do and don’t take as long as I have to do it.
Regarding Kelly Kading’s column about airlines – I also hate to fly, we try to do as many of our cruises as we can as round trips from San Pedro.
Thank you, Jeff Pace, for your spot-on letter over our runaway national debt. This issue is absolutely an existential threat to our nation.
I read in the Oct. 26 Courier about how our compassionate Prescott City Council has just made new ordinances to further restrict the homeless from “camping” and to restrict panhandling in Prescott.
The Prescott Valley Healing Field of Northern Arizona committee members would like to express our heartfelt thanks to the local businesses and volunteers who helped to make the 11th Healing Field a success this year.
Recently, a lifelong registered Republican railed against the disarray in the House of Representatives created by the removal of Kevin McCarthy as speaker and the ongoing struggle within the party, led by some or our Arizona representatives, to replace him.
I seem to be the only one noticing what the Biden Administration and union leaders are trying to do to our state’s economy.
A proposal has been made to Prescott Valley Town Council to rezone parcel 402-14-004 from single-family home residential to light industry.
Your front page article today (Oct. 20) informs us Yavapai County will spend $3 million buying 80 acres of land to expand Windmill Park in Cornville.
Benjamin Franklin famously said that guests, like fish, begin to smell after three days. In Prescott, we could say the same about mayors after three terms.
As a lifelong Republican, it is disturbing, to say the least, that our congressional Republicans do not know how to win and stick together for the good of the country.