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Today's Opinions

  • Editorial cartoon - Aug. 8, 2014
  • Nuestra Historia - Temple Montefiore — the Taichert family

    By Jesus L. Lopez

    By the late 1800s the Jewish presence in Las Vegas was robust and thriving, with the largest population of German Jews in all New Mexico. Most had become successful merchants and had been joined by extended family members emigrating from their old home lands in western Europe.

  • Letters to the Editor - Aug. 8, 2014

    The facts about global warming

  • Editorial Roundup - Aug. 8, 2014

    The Associated Press

    The Brattleboro, (Vt.) Reformer on restoring trust (Aug. 1):
    The U.S. government has a long way to go to restore trust following the revelation of massive spying on Americans citizens by the National Security Agency. However, an important step in the right direction was made Tuesday when U.S. Sen. Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., introduced legislation that he says would end the government’s dragnet collection of phone records and require greater oversight, transparency, and accountability with respect to domestic surveillance authorities.

  • Lawsuit is right move

    This newspaper first reported about water taps in the Gene “Geno” Maes subdivision near Zeamway and Airport Road in July 2011. At the time, the City Council was being asked to approve an extension of a city water line to Airport Road to boost fire protection for the northeast part of the city, improve water quality and to service the city’s Solid Waste Transfer Station.

  • Editorial cartoon - Aug. 6, 2014
  • Work of Art: Tattoos don’t just wash off

    On visits to the Abe Montoya Recreation Center, I easily get my fill of tattoo art. Some patrons enter with a mish-mash of strange, multi-colored drawings on their arms, legs and backs. And as for the men, well they have even more to show off.

  • Editorial: Celebrating rich history

    We are fortunate to live in a place filled with historic homes and buildings.

    Drive down Seventh or Eighth Street, and you’ll see an array of gorgeous Victorian homes that were built by wealthy merchants and other well-to-do residents at the turn of the last century. Go down Douglas Avenue, Bridge Street or around the Plaza, and you’ll see a wide mix of architectural styles that document the rich history of Las Vegas. A stone’s throw away from the Plaza is South Pacific, where modest adobe structures have stood for more than a century.