The traveling and summer vacation season has begun with plans being made to bring visitors into our homes at one time or another.
How important is it to be internet literate? The short answer to that is quite clear: very important.
When taxpayer money is spent there is an expectation that there’s a loud bang for the buck will come with it.
When Arizona became a state in 1912, Congress provided the state government with 10 million acres of land.
City Council gave unanimous approval for City Attorney Carl Cooper and Interim City Manager Jim Bacon to move toward finalizing a development agreement with Kingman Regional Medical Center regarding the construction of the Interstate 40 and Kingman Crossing Boulevard interchange.
There are times when the Daily Miner hears criticism from its website and social media readers that there was not enough information provided in stories about traffic accidents and shootings.
Individuality is a blessing.
Globally, video games generated $108.9 billion in 2017. There are 2.2 billion gamers worldwide.
The political time in which America finds itself today is perilous because there does not appear to be any discourse.
There are countless answers to whether or not hunting is good or bad. Like all “hot button” topics, the answers completely depend on who you ask.
A lot of folks are quietly worrying about it. A lot of people continue to wonder, “What’s going on with the water?”
Approximately 32 million adults in the United States can’t read, according to the U.S. Department of Education and the National Institute of Literacy.
There is always talk about what Mohave County can and cannot afford. We have learned over the past two weeks what we can’t afford is sentencing convicted murderers to the death penalty.
On Sunday, Jan. 14 The Kingman Daily Miner published a letter to the editor submitted by Councilman Travis Lingenfelter.
America loves redemption stories, our history is filled with them.
As if Arizona’s education system did not have enough problems, it’s beginning to look like the state’s new school grading system is flawed.
The Biloxi School District in Mississippi removed Harper Lee’s “To Kill a Mockingbird” off its eighth-grade reading list this month because, “There were complaints about it. There is some language in the book that makes people uncomfortable, and we can teach the same lesson with other books,” according to a report in the Biloxi Sun Herald.