Due to my flexible work schedule, I often run errands that are traditionally associated with the matriarch of the family – in other words, the mother/wife/supervisor/figure of maturity and common sense.
If the trial balloon floated by Democrats gains altitude and Joe Biden withdraws from participation in the three scheduled presidential debates, it will surely go down as one of the most egregious blunders in presidential election history.
You don’t hear this from former Interior Secretary Bruce Babbitt or the usual suspects whose goal is to end many water diversions from the Colorado River, but it’s true.
As the coronavirus rages on across our state, it has caused yet another crisis – child hunger.
Paonia, a small town in western Colorado, with a handful of mesas rising above it, wouldn’t green-up without water diverted from a river or mountain springs.
Remember when stores ran out of toilet paper, hand sanitizer and face masks?
My first knowledge of the War in the Pacific probably came from then-new episodes of “McHale’s Navy” and the 20-year-old “Made in Occupied Japan” dishware that my mother collected.
Whether you wear a mask depends on many factors, such as your level of education, gender, partisanship, or – and I admit, this is a smaller category – whether you play catcher for a Major League Baseball team.
Warning! The following column contains what some readers may consider to be objectionable (and absolutely accurate) gender stereotypes!
As Mayor of the City of Kingman, it is my privilege to serve you with my best efforts to assess and act mindfully on issues that impact our community. I remain dedicated to positive engagement with residents, business owners and community organizations to always seek the betterment of our community.
Greetings from Kristi Blair, your Mohave County Recorder.
I missed it again. So did the rest of America.
The 2020 Major League Baseball season is, in a manner of speaking, underway. Fans who can overlook the cardboard cutouts that have replaced them in stadium seats, or tolerate the piped-in music and masked players will be fine.
You may have seen reports of the fire that destroyed the USS Bonhomme Richard.
It’s been a decade since I reflected on radiation, both the kind emitted by nuclear tests and the radium inserted up my nose to shrink swollen adenoids.
Much of the nation is experiencing a prolonged heat wave, so of course your humble columnist counterintuitively conjures up WARM MEMORIES to comfort himself.
When local stores ran out of the supplies we needed to manage COVID-19, many of us turned to online sources.
With cases of COVID-19 on the rise in the state of Texas, and Halloween just around the corner, Gov. Greg Abbott recently signed an executive order requiring the wearing of masks in public.
We’ve heard the phrase “living in unprecedented times” so often recently that it’s become a cliche’.
Yet each day I read the news, and I mourn for this country and the world, ill-equipped to handle a virus ravaging us all.
Nursing homes have become ground zero in the coronavirus pandemic, with outbreaks causing high rates of illness and death among vulnerable residents living in close quarters.
This is a difficult time for all of us. The COVID-19 issue has raised a wide variety of concerns in Mohave County, creating health risks and daily concerns difficult to comprehend.
As fatigued and despondent as many in our community and nation are regarding the continual onslaught of unfortunate news regarding COVID-19 and the social unrest and protests triggered by the George Floyd incident and death, it is prudent for Christian pastors to respond to the concerns our members and community-at-large have surrounding these current events.
As I look out my window, the smoke from the Bush fire is belching upward behind the fabled profile of the Superstition Mountains. The fire has closed Highway 87 that joins the Phoenix metro area to Payson, one of its exurbs. Some small communities are evacuating.
Public lands throughout Arizona are facing one of the most extreme years for wildland fires in more than a decade. Much of Arizona is already under fire restrictions.