For anyone who follows the Idaho Legislature, it’s obvious that embarrassing antics at the Statehouse have become the norm.
Bringing economic development to a community is far from easy.
Idaho has a small enough population that it’s not tough to track down your local legislator and vent about whatever issue is on your mind.
Embattled School District 25 trustees Dave Mattson, Jackie Cranor and Janie Gebhardt survived a bitter recall election and voters overwhelmingly cast their ballots in favor of the district’s $9.25 million annual supplemental levy.
It’s no secret that operating a school district is expensive.
On Wednesday, you will become the 46th president of the United States and it would be an understatement to say that you’re taking the helm of a nation in turmoil.
Hopefully what happened Wednesday at the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C., is not a glimpse into our nation’s future.
America is in dire straits, mired in problems and seemingly unable to solve any of them.
As the weather gets colder, pandemics peak.
I hesitated to jump into the Pocatello High School mascot issue, one of the many social-related issues that inevitably leads to strong divisiveness. My purpose isn’t to debate the decision to retire the mascot, but rather to call attention to the greater issue in play.
The outcome of Tuesday’s presidential election looks like it’s going to be the subject of debate for weeks and likely months to come.
Pocatello area voters will decide the fate of two incumbent legislators on Nov. 3.
A judgement day of sorts will arrive for Bannock County’s leadership with the Nov. 3 election.
Bannock County Commissioner Terrel “Ned” Tovey blasted the local health department on Thursday with a ferocity that’s never before been seen in Southeast Idaho.
By next week, Pocatello’s oldest high school might be looking for a new mascot.
“Can we all just get along?”
Bingham County voters have until June 2 to turn in their election ballots and one of the big races on the Republican side is the primary contest between incumbent County Commissioner Mark Bair and challenger Kevin Christensen.
During Republican Neil Anderson’s many years in the Idaho Legislature, he earned a solid reputation as a no-nonsense lawmaker who made decisions based on common sense rather than politics.
The Republican primary for Bannock County commissioner is pitting two former Inkom mayors against each other.
Over 1,600 Idahoans have contracted the coronavirus and more than 40 of those individuals have died.