April 15, 2015
April 8, 2015
March 25, 2015
March 25, 2015
March 18, 2015
Letters from readers published Feb. 25, 2015
Taxpayers should be the ones to decide on nixing the initiative or finding a way to pay for it.
Discussion on proposal to actively introduce grizzly bears to the North Cascades will have ramifications on forest access, recreation and use.
Letters from readers published in the Feb. 18 edition of The Omak-Okanogan County Chronicle
Given the stories that came out of the Carlton Complex wildfire, having local authority for initial wildfire response isn’t such a bad idea.
Ratepayers should demand Bureau of Land Management produce key paperwork so a decision on breaching or re-energizing Enloe Dam can be made
Readers send in letter for Feb. 11, 2015 edition
There’s no doubt that the Methow Valley needs a redundant power transmission line to keep energy flowing during times of crisis. Now that the state Supreme Court has weighed in on the related condemnation issue, the door is finally open for the Pateros-to-Twisp power transmission line to be built.
Virtual nobody in the state is happy with the state’s all-mail-in election system. An e-voting bill would remedy that.
Last week, three bills — two in the House and a companion in the Senate — were filed calling for the study and possible transfer of publicly owned lands managed by the federal government. In short, a handful of senators and a number of Republicans and Democrats in the House want the state to manage the more than 12.17 million acres of land currently under the control of federal bureaucrats.
Seattle Seahawks fans have thrown open the so-called "Cascade Curtain" — the imaginary yet-ever-so-real curtain separating politics and lifestyles of those living east and west of the Cascade Mountains.
In the wake of the Carlton Complex wildfires this summer, the Legislature is taking a hard look at state agency land ownership and management practices.
We urge Natural Resources to continue with its plan to sell the burnt trees, plant new ones and not bend to the demands of those who would clog up the sale process for so long that the trees’ remaining value is destroyed.
Current forest rules allow off-road vehicles everywhere, unless a need arises for a specific closure. But if the rules change, motorized vehicles would no longer be allowed in millions of square miles of forest in North-Central Washington.
Elks members are taking steps toward rebuilding the downtown lodge, which has been a hub of community activity