Has our society today lost nearly all concern for civility?
News that Lake Placid may host the Ironman World Championships in 2017 is a significant feather in the cap of local tourism officials and could put the small Olympic village back on the national scene the likes of which has not been seen since the Miracle on Ice 35 years ago.
Some days it’s hard to be optimistic and positive about the future. Current events around the world and here at home cause us to wonder what the future holds.
Fort Ticonderoga and Amtrak have teamed up to give rail passengers a more inviting experience to the historic former military installation, which is widely seen as one of the region’s great cultural attractions.
Local, home grown businesses in our rural areas provide so much more to the stability of our community economy than many realize.
Having been involved in close to 100 wars since 1776, the United States of America has been at war 222 out of those 239 years — 93 percent of the time — following the declaration of independence from the British.
Tolerance and respect for the beliefs of others provided they did not harm anyone was at one time considered a freedom of expression.
It’s here. Summer, the golden season when the mountains, lakes and roadways glow with adventure.
We’ve watched the threats continually increase over the years. This nation and others have watched as embers of terrorism surface quickly and then fade into memory, almost as quickly as they appeared.
Shared services. Two percent tax cap. Rebate check.
This past March, town officials in Lake George awarded a construction bid for a skateboard park first proposed seven years ago.
We’ve been hearing the trash talk for years now. You poor folks in the newspaper business. The Internet is eating your lunch.
Over the past week, the Denton Publications editorial team has been talking with educators and administrators throughout the region as Common Core testing enters its second week.
I don’t know about you, but I’m certainly not ready for the presidential race. It seems the election cycle never really ends.
Essex County lawmakers have signed off on the sale of alcohol at this year’s county fair.