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Today's Opinions

  • Four for freedom

    Washington, D.C. has the bad news blues.  Whether it’s Congress passing bills that spend billions of dollars we don’t have, rogue Supreme Court justices ignoring the clear text of the Constitution, or yet another unelected executive branch agency bureaucrat issuing a “regulation” that punishes free enterprise, it often seems that victories for freedom and liberty are rare.

  • Confederates' flag may return to the attic

    The decision made by South Carolina to lower the flag from their capitol grounds and display it in a museum instead roiled my former home with a related controversy.

  • Tingle thanks community

    Cambree Tingle, 7-year-old daughter of Michele Thompson and James Tingle, will soon participate in the Amerifest Nationals at the Gaylord in Nashville, Tenn. The pageant will take place July 24-26. She will be competing for Humanitarian, A.L.I.C.E. community service award, Runway Fashion Model, National TV Talent, National Festival Wear, National Spokesmodel, as well as formal wear, photogenic and cover model. 

  • Watchman party goals

    It’s time to fight back against liberalism, moderate progressive Democrats and Republicans who are being deceived and blinded by Satan. Also, the Republican establishment is starting to be deceived and blinded by Satan.

    Now, not all Republicans are deceived and blinded, and as far as Democrats nationally, they are deceived. I’m talking about those who do state work — governor, congress, judicial, etc. I hadn’t seen local Democrats being deceived yet.

  • Radio station memories

    I found your article on WSTL very interesting and thought you might want another part of the history of the station when it was brought back to life in 1966 by Woody and Helen. 

    They were two dedicated people who loved broadcasting especially, to the local fans in their community of Eminence. I miss both of them dearly. Woody gave me my first break into the business. I am forever grateful to both of them. 

  • Chamber transitions to new leadership

    by Paul Cole, Henry County Chamber of Commerce executive director

  • Doing what might be the most difficult job

    Part of my job involves the unenviable task of going to and reporting on tragic events like fires and car accidents, some of which involve loss of life. There are only a handful of people – police officers and emergency responders, mainly – that would ever see what takes place at the scene.

  • Connecting Kentucky to the world

    Three months ago, when the Washington Post ran a story comparing peak broadband internet speeds among the states, the news for Kentucky was not good: We came in last, behind Arkansas.  Our rate is half of what can be found in Virginia, which placed second.