October 12, 2016
October 7, 2016
September 28, 2016
August 26, 2016
August 24, 2016
August 17, 2016
What’s all this business about scary clowns?
The second presidential debate is slated for Sunday night.
Local activists must be scratching their heads in response to more science pointing to the respiratory benefits of children who grow up in rural environments – specifically on or near livestock farms.
We need a Yakima County commissioner willing to stand up and defend our rights and freedoms, not limit them. That’s something Mike Leita has failed to demonstrate.
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce looked at the cost of regulations in America and found excessive regulations are undercutting our economy and costing us jobs.
Since the so-called motor voter act was approved by Congress 23 years ago, voting and drivers licenses have been inseparably linked nationwide.
The Great Debate already seems weeks ago.
On a beautiful fall day, Saturday, Sept. 24, 320 volunteers cleaned up and painted five more homes in the Sunnyside community for a total of 100 homes now completed.
Around the country, many cities have become self-declared “sanctuary cities.”
A measure on the Nov. 8 general election ballot is getting very little attention. But voters need to understand what Initiative 732 will mean to their pocketbooks.
The $15 minimum wage is an example of elected officials with tunnel vision passing sweeping legislation while ignoring the cumulative impacts of all other government mandates on employers.
Mike Leita is running for a fourth term — 16 years — as your Yakima County commissioner. And it appears he is willing to do just about anything to ensure his re-election, including lying about his opponent, Eric Geary. Mr. Leita felt it necessary to lie about endorsements.
There’s almost something poetic about watching the first presidential debate of 2016 in the city that midwifed American democracy.
After years of failed state Department of Natural Resources land management policies leading up to massive wildfires, voters next month will have a clear choice when it comes to electing a new commissioner of public lands: Continue much of the failed extreme environmental practices or transition to a wise-use approach.