Just because we don’t suffer total myopia doesn’t mean we don’t care or that our ideas don’t have merit.
I believe those of us involved in this challenging work must commit to expressions of mutual respect for each other and I invite Mr. Brown to join us in this endeavor.
In 2015, the Forest Service has once again scheduled intensive grazing — down to “4-inch stubble” — on stream banks and wetlands across the West.
Now that the winds and rain have settled down and the last flag is off the field, we begin the task of inspecting, rolling and storing the 1,000 flags for another year.
On Saturday, June 13 the Kit Carson Electric Cooperative will hold its annual membership meeting and as part of the agenda for this meeting the co-op board and the CEO Luis Reyes want you to consider that as a co-op member you show up so that they can make by-law changes to their governing rules.
Prayerful congratulations to Most Rev. John Charles Wester, 65-year-old native of California who was installed as the new Archbishop of Santa Fe on Thursday (June 4).
Well my friends, another Memorial Day that came and went in what I think and hope was total peace and calm, except, as some Taoseños would say, the noise and the traffic! But, I must confess, I may be the only one who not only did not mind, but actually enjoyed it.
It was a recent and perfect Spring morning when I met Harvey Yocum and other Stray Hearts’ Board of Directors at the Taos Cow. The meeting was called to determine if I would be a good fit for the board, but really I was trying to decide whether I could contribute to the positive and forward …
On May 12, PFLAG Taos (Parents, Families, Friends, and Straight Allies united with LGBTQ people to move equality forward) hosted our annual award ceremony.
I am sad, that while the importance of working together for the betterment of Taos and its organizations in a positive manner should be apparent to all, some still feel malicious attacks are the right approach.
Community hype has been generated to unimaginable proportions; being fortified by any distortions that may give fury to those starving for sensationalism.
While the House Republicans made it crystal clear that they were working on behalf of New Mexico, it was also clear that there were some who were all about political games and gridlock.
Though I greatly appreciate kudos for starting the first mariachi so long ago, the credit for the Taos Municipal Schools’ Mariachi Program’s growth and success should be directly attributed to the two individuals who have worked diligently in recent years.
If you care about saving the ESA from extinction (and its feathered, furred and leafed constituents), this would be a good time to make your opinion known to the policy makers in our nation’s capitol.
Driving through the town of Taos, it is obvious that the residents and business owners are not following the laws in Chapter 15.12 of the landscaping codes.
Not long ago, Mitt Romney said he might make a third try for the White House because “Hillary Clinton can be beaten.” Unfortunately for Clinton, many Democrats are starting to feel the same way.
With over 500 graduates of our Food Sector Opportunity Program class, and several hundred businesses started here, we are aware of the challenges and rewards for those creative and determined souls who succeed in bringing good food to the marketplace.
I am so excited and would like to extend an invitation to any community members to get on board with an idea that can serve as an economic stimulus for our entire community.
The Capital Outlay Bill which died in the final hours of the recent Legislative session included a clause that should be of great concern to artists, supporters of the arts, and indeed anyone who appreciates the quality of life enhancements that public art provides.
After more than 20 years residing in the Taos area, I’ve heard many knocks on our local hospital. It’s something like a local pastime, like it probably is in many smaller towns.
Those who believe that market forces should dictate the movement of water, which has been defined by the state as private property, don’t want any regulatory or public oversight to get in the way of development.
With thousands of veterans coming home from these long wars and trying to return to jobs, school and families, PTSD is a nightmare of stress, insomnia, anger and depression that challenge their return to a “normal life” after their service.
Now that our annual “dance” with the federal and state taxing authorities has come to an end, we can take a breather, and then – perhaps – shift focus to a subject many of us neglect: (drum roll, please) ... estate planning.
In our goal to sacrifice education at the sacred altars of modernization, budget constraints, “national interests,” we, again, leave the funding of the education of our children to the “bake sale” level of these sacred cows.
As we mark Río Grande del Norte’s second anniversary, we should be thankful for the natural treasures that have been conserved for future generations and defeat any attempts to make it more difficult to set aside these spots going forward.
In a global village where pretty much everybody is or can be in contact with everybody else, regardless of privacy, we have a medical profession that keeps mum on potentially deadly conditions to many innocent people because of a right of privacy to just one person, the patient.
If you feel you are a victim of the wage gap, don’t be afraid to bring it to court, because equal work deserves equal pay, regardless of race, color, or class.