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Do your civic duty and consider a run for City Council

In 458 B.C., the young Roman Republic faced war against a neighboring Italian tribe. The Roman army sent to battle the Aequians and Sabines was besieged, so the Roman Senate nominated former consul Lucius Quinctius Cincinnatus to serve as dictator, giving him extraordinary powers.…

Visit our website to see more photos from St. Patrick’s

The Sedona Main Street Program hosted the 44th annual St. Patrick’s Parade and Festival on Saturday, March 15.

Residents came out to celebrate their Irish heritage and enjoy the parade and subsequent festival. Vendors provided corned beef sandwiches and local beer while bagpipe and Irish folk music filled Uptown.…

City & community require engagement to function properly

On Tuesday, a majority of voters who cast ballots passed the Sedona Community Plan.

The caveat “who cast ballots” is a necessary one because despite three years of community involvement, big displays, forums and work groups, only 38.26 percent of Sedona’s 6,495 registered voters returned ballots, which is lower than the numbers from last community plan vote in 2003.…

College needs to listen to taxpayers who filled meeting

Last Tuesday, the Yavapai College District Governing Board brought its regularly scheduled meeting to the Sedona campus.

Typically these meetings are lightly attended with maybe one or two speakers from the public addressing the board before its members turn to their regular agenda.…

Thanks to SIFF for bringing us a week  of stories & ideas

One of the films recently screened during the recent Sedona International Film Festival was the documentary “The Joe Show,” by a Phoenix area film crew who followed Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio for eight years. See the story on Page 11A.…

College refuses to defend its 10-year plan with hard data

On Feb. 7, I wrote an editorial “Yavapai College’s 10-year plan aims to rob Verde Valley” detailing how the college planned to take revenues from Sedona and Verde Valley taxpayers over the next 10 years to invest in capital projects for buildings in Prescott and Prescott Valley. The capital improvements total more than $103 million.

Sedona and Verde Valley taxpayers give Yavapai College $12.2 million per year. We will give $122 million over 10 years and receive $2.7 million back — 2.2 percent. Excluding $2 million for the viticulture program, we get back $700,000, or 0.57 percent, about one half-penny per dollar. If we pay $12.2 million per year, some of those revenues should come back to us but the college is moving the established nursing program away from the Verde Valley to Prescott, the Sedona Film School is closing in May and the building where the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute holds classes will be sold.…

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