The business climate in our region, and for that matter, the entire country, has been dismissal for far too long.
Emergency and fire services in the North County need a jumpstart.
Week by week we continue to see and hear more head scratching stories coming out of government.
The writing has been on the wall for some time. Our great fears are coming to pass and no one is taking the steps to fix what is clearly a bad and ill-conceived law.
Thousands of New York State families struggle every day to pay the costs of college education for their children.
“Nobody needs 10 rounds to kill a deer,” or so bloviated our governor while he was in the process of ramming the so called “SAFE Act“ down New Yorker’s throats.
There are so many things one can observe and experience the longer you have the opportunity to hang around in this world.
Now is the time to encourage changes in the election laws that have put a strangle hold on the election process in this country.
I was recently accused by one of my adult children of going on a “rant” when I was frustrated about some circumstances at work.
The family here at Denton Publications lost one of its own last week when our longest serving employee Don Drew passed away.
We read about it in the newspapers and hear about it on the evening news all the time.
I disagree vehemently with your editorial of Jan. 25, opposing Cuomo’s proposal to enact a law which would take away a driver’s license for life after three DWI’s.
The adoption of the Common Core learning standards in New York State has created a lucrative opportunity for educational publishers like Pearson Education, while leaving our children behind.
Thoughts from Behind the Pressline
More snow and bitter cold lies in our future. Another major retail chain, Michael’s, has announced the hacking of their customer’s credit card files.
While we applaud Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s ongoing efforts to revitalize and open up the North Country through a series of forward-looking proposals and policies, we’re skeptical about the trial balloon he floated at the State of the State Address on Tuesday, Jan. 8 that will, if enacted by state lawmakers, suspend driver’s licenses for life for motorists found guilty of three convictions of driving while intoxicated in their lifetime.