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Today's Opinions

  • Thanks to readers who influenced decisions on new comics

    Based on the very nature of our product, it changes every day. The news is different, advertising messages change, classifieds come and go as help wanted positions are filled, yard sales are conducted, vehicles sold and apartments rented.

    Formatted features might appear in the same place every day but the data changes whether its a weather forecast on Page A2, the obituaries on Page A4 or the Opinion page here on Page A6.

    But the comics are the comics.

  • Thanks to readers who influenced decisions on new comics

    Based on the very nature of our product, it changes every day. The news is different, advertising messages change, classifieds come and go as help wanted positions are filled, yard sales are conducted, vehicles sold and apartments rented.

    Formatted features might appear in the same place every day but the data changes whether its a weather forecast on Page A2, the obituaries on Page A4 or the Opinion page here on Page A6.

    But the comics are the comics.

  • Don’t let extremists, unnecessary laws stymie pipeline

    No one is a more ardent supporter of private-property rights than this columnist.

    I once teamed up with former Bowling Green City Commissioner and Western Kentucky economics professor Brian Strow to debate former Bowling Green Mayor Elaine Walker and Kentucky League of Cities lawyer Bill Thielen on the government’s use of eminent domain before energetic students at Western Kentucky University.

  • Don’t let extremists, unnecessary laws stymie pipeline

    No one is a more ardent supporter of private-property rights than this columnist.

    I once teamed up with former Bowling Green City Commissioner and Western Kentucky economics professor Brian Strow to debate former Bowling Green Mayor Elaine Walker and Kentucky League of Cities lawyer Bill Thielen on the government’s use of eminent domain before energetic students at Western Kentucky University.

  • Nov. 8, 2013: Our readers write

    ‘Where’s the beef?’

    Reading last week’s headline article about Bill Bennett’s campaign violations made me feel like asking, “Where’s the beef?”

    Sounded like some very petty charges to me. I believe this was done more to discredit Mr. Bennett and to discourage him from considering a run for mayor in the future than any wrongdoing by him.

  • Access to leadership

    ISSUE: Legislator visits middle school students
    OUR VIEWS:
    Lee makes impression on community

    Across Kentucky, students are handling their textbooks with care. That’s because more and more of the books are about to fall apart and teachers have warned the tattered copies must last.

    Thinking of battered books, sixth-graders at T.K. Stone Middle School put to practical use what they’ve learned about democratic government, specifically voicing concerns to representatives.

  • Nov. 7, 2013: Our readers write

    Don’t blame the teachers

  • Ethical matters

    ISSUE: Complaints and countercharges
    OUR VIEW: Lessons from Bennett’s experience

    Two separate complaints related to two separate allegations against Elizabethtown Councilman Bill Bennett were resolved on consecutive days. The local ethics board issued a written reprimand and a state review board found Bennett guilty of some campaign finance violations leveled against him.

    Although neither decision generally would be described as favorable, Bennett seemed pleased and perhaps even vindicated by the findings.