I hear city leaders constantly complain about the onus of dealing with public record requests. The whine to the legislature, to state agencies.
Having lived around the U.S. and overseas, I’ve had ample opportunity to see — and sometimes recreate on — polluted rivers and waterways.
We, the American People, should pat ourselves on the back for having survived a multitude of presidential battles this year.
Unfortunately, discussion over our skyrocketing national debt is only a footnote in the testy presidential campaign this year.
“About 30,000 Washington state workers would receive pay raises of roughly 6 percent,” Wednesday’s Associated Press story explained, “under a tentative deal struck Tuesday between state officials and union leaders.”
Cap and trade policies called by any other name are still cap and trade policies.
“They’re on drugs.”
California has become a manufacturing “job-killer” bastion because of its shackling regulations, high taxes and excessive permitting requirements. Its quagmire of government-mandate programs is accelerating an industrial exodus.
Federal Reserve Chairwoman Janet Yellen suggested the Federal Reserve would raise interest rates by the end of the year. Markets reacted favorably.
The anti-Keystone activists insisted that killing the pipeline was singularly important for the future of the world, because of the supposedly uniquely dirty Canadian oil sands.
There’s nothing like football in small town America. Here in Eastern Washington, when hot days turn to cool nights, you can almost feel the passion of a smashmouth game in area high school stadiums.
Highway signs along Interstate 80 in Utah warn: FOG MAY BE ICY.
Got an e-mail the other day asking me to participate in a fantasy football draft this weekend.
I’m a car guy.
The flurry of climate regulations coming out of federal agencies is an example of what to avoid.