As Afghan refugee families arrive in the U.S., with several headed for the San Gabriel Valley, many of us have wondered, “How can we help?”
I know, so much has been said about why we should or should not get a vaccine and wear a mask. In most cases the arguments have not changed, comparing personal freedom versus protecting the public. But as the Delta variant continues to rage (we are lucky mandates have kept L.A. County numbers lower), it’s obvious we are in the middle of a pandemic for the unvaccinated.
by Mick Rhodes | email@example.com On Wednesday I trod the familiar sidewalks I’ve marched for 13 of the past 14 years (with one dark year courtesy of COVID), my youngest […]
by John Neiuber September 1941, three months before the attack on Pearl Harbor and the U.S. entering World War II, my father was still working the family farm in mid-state […]
From an early age we are admonished, “don’t keep all your eggs in one basket,” especially where investments are concerned. A diversified investment portfolio holds many assets rather than just one or a few, greatly reducing the chances that all your eggs go Humpty-Dumpty at once.
I AM ALIVE! That’s what I am aware of as I open my eyes in the hospital. I remember the surgeon saying sometime back, “I don’t know if you will survive this,” but I have.
I suspect that the new normal, albeit a fairly recent term coined after the 2009 recession, is something we deal with on a consistent basis all our lives. If one considers the events that take place throughout our lives, we are adjusting to new and different things all the time. I also suspect that even though we may experience an event that happens suddenly, the change that takes place in us happens over time.
As we emerge from our COVID-caves after 15 months of hunkering down, we see the world has changed. But while it’s true we’re doing things again—going to outdoor events, movies, and restaurants—many of the pandemic’s by-products are still with us, and will be for some time.
On Friday, January 12, 1940, the Claremont Courier published an article about the work surrounding the opening of the theatre. The paper reported that “feverish activity was in progress at the new $35,000 Village Theatre at Third and Harvard this week.”
by Char Miller The Clara Oaks development—40+ luxury homes proposed to be built above Claremont’s Webb Canyon on a site that CALFIRE has designated a High Severity Fire Zone—will prove […]
by Steve Harrison Computers and technology are wonderful things; well, until they’re not. Last week I found myself in credit card hell, perhaps only purgatory, but it was uncomfortable and […]
by Marc Ang I was recently interviewed on local Fox 11 about the recent Stephen A. Smith controversy about his comments on Shohei Ohtani’s use of a translator. Stephen asserted […]