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Today's Opinions

  • Three points of praise

    TOPIC: Giving back in many ways
    OUR VIEW: Applause due Deaderick, Sports Park, Kimbles

    It’s good to see Brandon Deaderick doing what all professional athletes should be doing: Giving back to communities.

  • July 9, 2013: Our readers write

    Watch where you drive

    Molly was our 2-year-old Australian Shepherd. We got her from a little girl giving puppies away in front of Wal-Mart. Despite being a mixed breed, Molly was 100 percent pure dog that never met a stranger. She wagged her tail so much we often called her “Wiggly Butt” instead of Molly.

  • July 8, 2013: Our readers write

    Supports churches’ decision

  • Elizabethtown council reveals many characteristics of late

    Pressure tells a lot about people. In times of stress, we often revert to our true nature.

    While living up north, a friend once said, "Ben only sounds Southern when he's angry." And it was true. The real me showed itself under pressure.

    Since the death of Mayor Tim Walker last month, the Elizabethtown City Council has been feeling some stress. By law, the pressure to pick a successor falls to them. The group meets Monday afternoon in a special session and for the third time in 15 days that topic is on the agenda.

  • Duke Brigade leaves distinct impact locally

    ISSUE: Fort Knox to lose 3/1 as Army downsizes
    OUR VIEW:
    Decision will be felt in community

    In its move to meet cuts mandated by the Budget Control Act of 2011, Army Chief of Staff Gen. Ray Odierno recently announced reorganization decisions that include deactivating the 3rd Brigade Combat Team, 1st Infantry Division stationed at Fort Knox. The 3,500 soldiers, support personnel and families Fort Knox will lose as a result of this decision most certainly will be felt in the community.

  • July 7, 2013: Our readers write

    A difficult choice

  • Fair arrives for 50th time

    ISSUE: Hardin County Fair
    OUR VIEW: It is a tradition

  • Despite others, I’m still in love with my computer

    Maybe it’s a part of the yearning for a slower, simpler world, a less digitized world when others — including the National Security Agency — didn’t have instant access to our privacy. Or perhaps it’s more a desire to touch and embrace an older vehicle for communicating.

    It could be both.

    I’m referring to the return of the typewriter.

    Even high school students are learning the joys and frustrations of tap tap tapping away on what many consider an anachronistic way of communicating.