I have a confession, though I admit it won’t surprise too many people.
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The Fourth of July is one of the most festive and fun holidays to celebrate.
Congratulations are in order for Boulder City’s new Council members Warren Harhay and Kiernan McManus. After a long, contested and often heated race, the unofficial results show the two political newcomers have earned the support of the community.
When I first joined Facebook years ago, it was a way to keep in touch with old friends from high school who were unable to attend a coming class reunion.
Across the nation, there were ceremonies, parades and barbecues as people marked Memorial Day.
When driving around Boulder City, especially when heading to or from the Henderson/Las Vegas area, the work on Interstate 11 is obvious.
The emotion in her voice was palpable. After 67 years, her great-uncle, Manuel M. Quintana, was coming home.
By now it should come as no surprise to anyone that an election is just around the corner.
If it’s the first weekend in May, it can mean only one thing. It’s time for Boulder City to showcase what makes our community so special.
I have come to believe that in addition to my title as editor of the Boulder City Review I need to add master juggler.
Nevada is known for many things, wide open spaces and abundant sunshine among them.
At last week’s budget workshop, Councilman Rich Shuman suggested the city allocate $1 million a year for the next 10 years and give those funds to Boulder City schools.
Elections are always exciting times around newspaper offices — no matter how big or small the office is.
“I love it when a plan comes together.” So said John “Hannibal” Smith, the leader of the A-team, made famous by the eponymous movie and television series.
Spring arrived Monday. Along with the beautiful weather and colorful flowers, Boulder City is blossoming with the spirit of kindness and helping others.
Trains have been a part of Boulder City’s history practically since it’s very first days. So it makes perfect sense that they will help transport the city into a healthy future.
After Tuesday night’s candidate’s forum at the Elaine K. Smith Center, one thing about this coming election is certain: Boulder City residents have a hard choice ahead of them.
There’s a new group of superheroes in town, complete with capes — even if it’s just on the mascot on their T-shirts.
Ah, it’s that wonderful time of year. The days are getting longer, the sun is shining brighter and the sky seems bluer.
Having somebody believe in you can make all the difference in the world.
Similar to the theory of trickle-down economics — which says that benefits for the wealthy will eventually “trickle down” to everyone else — the divisive spirit of November’s presidential election continues to linger and seems to have affected practically everything.
I am somewhat of a barbecue aficionado. I come by it naturally.
It appears something fishy is happening with Boulder City’s closed grocery store. And we’re not talking about the shrimp, oysters, scallops and other fish that was sold in the seafood department.