Arizona’s senior living facilities serve about 45,000 older residents, a population equal to the town of Prescott. These elderly grandparents, parents, veterans and retirees are being left behind by the Biden Administration, which has made combatting the COVID pandemic a top policy priority …
In Mesa, we’ve seen the extraordinary impact that infrastructure investment can have on our local economy. Since the Valley Metro Rail first opened in 2008, the Phoenix Metropolitan area saw over $11 billion in development along the light rail route and the creation of over 50 million square…
Love means you never have to say you’re sorry,” or so Ali MacGraw and Ryan O’Neal told us in the 1970 motion picture, “Love Story.” But over a half century later, the love of money has Hollywood falling all over itself to apologize to Communist China.
One of the things I miss most about America was how people used to believe certain topics shouldn’t be discussed in public.
Shell games involving subterfuge, confusion, and separating people from their money. That’s exactly what’s happening right now in the City of Mesa – a massive shell game being used to pay for a new $100 million ASU campus at the expense of public safety.
Serving as mayor of Mesa for the last six years has been a humbling and inspiring experience.
You may find the description below distasteful, disturbing and overwrought. But after reading this column, you may very well agree with the assessment.
As faith leaders, we understand that we are living through a critical moment in which we are called to love our neighbors in word and in deed. That call to love extends to all of our neighbors, even those who have made mistakes.
Early in my newspaper career, I worked at a New Jersey tabloid where the publisher was a man of few words, most of them insulting and frequently shouted at top volume. He was easy to make angry and I did so one afternoon upon returning from the scene of a row house fire in Trenton.
You’ve heard the old joke about the minister who uses the invocation he delivers at a political banquet as both a warning and a teaching moment: “Oh Lord, make our words sweet, for one day we may have to eat them!”