Setting up a system to easily certify home businesses that don’t disturb neighbors or the environment would benefit all.

A Muslim woman, invited to educate others, spoke in a Voorheesville church, in a session sponsored by the church and the library. A rude interruption frightened her and some of the crowd. What can we learn from this?

It is as if our nation, since Donald Trump’s inauguration, has returned to the bitter battle that led to the Bill of Rights in the first place — limiting federal power by guaranteeing personal freedoms and rights. Those compromises have stood us in good stead for nearly 230 years — why should we abandon them now?

Laws should be changed so that the family of an injured or killed worker can receive the benefits to which they are rightfully entitled.

New York State has no requirement to screen the venison donated to food pantries for the lead left by bullets. It should. Otherwise, the people hunters seek to help can be poisoned.

Any one of us could lose a job, or fall ill, or suffer an accident — and lose our home. Getting government services can be difficult. Family Promise bridges the gap.

We need to zone so that solar will be embraced; the future of our Earth depends upon it.

Most people masturbate, and always have. Prehistoric cave drawings from around the globe confirm this.

The problem comes in our modern society when it’s done in public. It hurts people.

Leadership is needed now in Voorheesville to engage a wide variety of stakeholders in creating a comprehensive land-use plan.

For the seventh time, Enterprise editor Melissa Hale-Spencer was recognized among the best opinion writers in the weekly press.


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