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Today's Opinions

  • WHAT WE THINK: SCPS drug-testing program will help students make the right decisions

    As Shelby County Public Schools adapts and changes for the future, we are seeing many changes.

    The district is constantly revamping and updating items to better equip our students with the tools they will need to be successful in an ever-changing world.

    Next week the district will deliver new computers for freshman through seniors at Collins and Shelby County high schools, along with students at Cropper.

    This new initiative will help our students learn to use technology as it is further integrated into the curriculum through each of the courses.

  • WHAT WE THINK: SCPS drug-testing program will help students make the right decisions

    As Shelby County Public Schools adapts and changes for the future, we are seeing many changes.

    The district is constantly revamping and updating items to better equip our students with the tools they will need to be successful in an ever-changing world.

    Next week the district will deliver new computers for freshman through seniors at Collins and Shelby County high schools, along with students at Cropper.

    This new initiative will help our students learn to use technology as it is further integrated into the curriculum through each of the courses.

  • MY WORD: It’s time to deal with drugs

    The front page of Aug. 18 edition of The Louisville Courie-Journal had some disturbing news.

    Overdose deaths went up only slightly from last year, but the surge from the year before was 91 percent.

    Too much to ignore.

    The article went on to say we are going to make a typical Liberal response: Let’s throw $5 million at it and maybe it will go away.

  • Letters to the Editor, Sept. 9, 2015

    More protection for high school students

    On Aug. 28, a neighbor and I were at Clear Creek Elementary School to present garden and butterfly information to several 4th grade science classes.

  • Letters to the Editor, Sept. 9, 2015

    More protection for high school students

    On Aug. 28, a neighbor and I were at Clear Creek Elementary School to present garden and butterfly information to several 4th grade science classes.

  • WE CONGRATULATE: The growth of Martinsville’s celebration

    One year ago, as we all came back to work fresh off a three-day holiday weekend one of our community’s was in mourning.

    A shooting in Martinsville, on the heels of the neighborhood’s annual Labor Day events, left many in shock and awe that such an event would happen as the day’s festivities had just wound down.

    At that point it would have been easy for the residents to pack up their parade and get together. They could have used the shooting as a reason to give up on the long established Shelbyville neighborhood.

  • WE CONGRATULATE: The growth of Martinsville’s celebration

    One year ago, as we all came back to work fresh off a three-day holiday weekend one of our community’s was in mourning.

    A shooting in Martinsville, on the heels of the neighborhood’s annual Labor Day events, left many in shock and awe that such an event would happen as the day’s festivities had just wound down.

    At that point it would have been easy for the residents to pack up their parade and get together. They could have used the shooting as a reason to give up on the long established Shelbyville neighborhood.

  • WHAT WE THINK: With issues identified it’s time to find solutions

    Last week we attended a meeting put together by the Shelby County Community Foundation and Metro United Way and we must say we were pleased and surprised.

    Pleased because assessing the needs of a community is not only a massive undertaking it is also a somewhat thankless job.

    As Leon Mooneyhan, CEO of the Ohio Valley Education Cooperative and member of both the SCCF and Shelbyville Metro United Way boards, put it, ““The expectation isn’t that this is all of the needs, but it’s a significant start.”