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Today's Opinions

  • Simple solution 20 years in making

    ISSUE: City classification system
    OUR VIEW: Proposed reorganization makes sense

    It has been 20 years since the state constitution was amended to drop a largely ignored requirement that city classifications be based on population. But the system continues to be used, despite the voter-approved amendment, because the General Assembly has taken no action to develop a new system in the past two decades.

  • Another year of momentum

    ISSUE: A year in review
    OUR VIEW:
    2013 full of progress

  • Smells like a new year

    Mention the smells of Christmas and most people have little trouble ticking off their favorites: The perfume of evergreen, the citrusy smell of fruit in the Christmas stockings, cinnamon spice tea brewing, the aroma of gingerbread cookies and pumpkin bread baking.

    So popular are these smells that they’ve been packaged in Christmas aerosol sprays, candles and refresher oils.

    Not so with the New Year. 

  • Dec. 31, 2013: Our readers write

    School safety drills are sign of societal failure to act

    Lock down drills. Why as parents and grandparents are we accepting this? Have we convinced ourselves there is nothing we can do about our children not being safe in school? 

  • It's beginning to smell a lot like New Year's
  • Dec. 30, 2013: Our readers write

    Understand basis for Phil’s beliefs

    If you know who Phil Robertson is, then you know enough to read this letter. If you don’t know, then you can stop reading here. Phil Robertson, from all I have read, is a religious person whose beliefs are deeply rooted in his reading of the Bible.

  • Pay attention to public input

    ISSUE: Radcliff mayor’s salary raised by council
    OUR VIEW: Process could have been better

    Whoever steps into office in the position of mayor of the city of Radcliff will be doing so with a nice pay increase.

  • Christmas greetings offer perspective for the new year

    New Year’s resolutions can be elusive. Deciding what you want to change about yourself requires more insight and personal examination than most of us are willing to undergo.

    But this year, I just may have found a reservoir of ideas. And they came in the mail.

    Before discarding your collection of Christmas cards, give them another examination. Seriously consider the printed messages. When you truly embrace these greetings from family, friends and associates, you’ll discover a rich supply of new priorities for the new year.