Send your comments to firstname.lastname@example.org. Please include your name, telephone number and address for verification. Letters may be no longer than 300 words and will be edited for grammar, style and length.
Under most circumstances, we would applaud Johnson City leaders for sending an architect back to the drawing board to look for possible savings on a building project.
As difficult as it sounds to keep a cat restrained, the city has good reason to require it.
Legal eagles aside, there’s really no question here. Johnson City’s elected officials should live in Johnson City.
Please send your comments to email@example.com. Please include your name, telephone number and address for verification. Letters may be no longer than 300 words and will be edited for grammar, style and length.
At this rate, next fall’s kindergartners will be graduating from high school before Jonesborough has better school facilities.
The congressman should hold open, public meetings on this most public issue. If he’s afraid of an open forum and facing his constituents – all of his constituents – maybe he should think again about running for another term because he’s clearly unwilling to listen to those he allegedly represents.
It's hard to resist coming to the aid of what we see as helpless creatures.
Natural beauty always has been Johnson City’s strength. Few communities can boast the mountains, rolling hills and waterways that make our surroundings so enticing.
While new blood can bring new ideas to any organization, there’s something to be said for local knowledge, tenure and track record.
After a 120-year probationary period as a territory, it’s time to extend a hand to our fellow Americans in Puerto Rico and welcome them as a state in this Union.
Truth in advertising goes a long way. Finally, the Johnson City Farmers Market has a little more of it.
The state needs to issue new standards, which also correct the mindset of too many local government officials that they, and not the citizens, own public records.
Little built this country more than railroads and World II, and Hatcher was in the thick of both.