Bravo and thank you to Mr. Arthur Guida for not only writing his editorial, but also for paying to have it published.
I’m very confident that Mr. Guida means well, but the inaccuracy of his claims in his “advertisement” indicates that he is relying on extremely unreliable sources for information.
In response to the ad purchased by Arthur Guida in Friday’s Roundup — sorry pal you wasted your money.
We’re for muddled, short-term decision-making and slapping a Band-Aid on the problem — for the moment, anyhow.
Science: It ain’t for sissies. Nor, apparently, for the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service — not to mention your average member of Congress.
Yet, another excuse, one of many, why there is a problem with building an ASU campus.
It is utterly amazing to me that high value contract work such as computer systems is let without an ironclad contract, including a performance and/or completion bond. Such a contract should also include penalties for not meeting incremental milestones/dates as well as a final completion date.
As a former Payson Roundup reporter whose beat assignment for seven years was the Pine Strawberry Water Improvement District (PSWID), I applaud the PSWID recall committee for their efforts to entrust the future and fate of the district to voters.
This letter is twofold. First of all it is to thank Payson Rotary Club Foundation and Modified Motorcycle Association (MMA) for partnering with the Rim Country Optimist Club to provide Christmas presents and a party for displaced and disadvantaged students.
Gratitude is extended to all those who attended and participated in the Payson Veterans Day tribute at the Payson High School Auditorium on Monday, Nov. 11 with special appreciation extended to the veterans who attended.
Why do people do stupid things? I just learned one of the unreported reasons the Affordable Care Act Web site isn’t working properly.
Their flags unfurl and fill the air
We’ve got a bad feeling about this, Toto. At tonight’s Payson School Board meeting, Superintendent of Schools Ron Hitchcock will submit his resignation, which will take effect at the end of the school year in June. That’s bad news for our kids, given the delay and indecision his abrupt departure will inevitably cause.
Wow. Another record. Way to go, Arizona.
The net metering issue before the Arizona Corporation Commission (ACC) is being framed as an issue of “fairness.” This policy, adopted in 2006 by the ACC as part of the state’s Renewable Energy Standard, was devised to encourage Arizonans to spend large amounts of money out-of-pocket to inject clean electrons into our electrical system — benefiting the grid, the economy, our air, our health.