When more than 57 percent of California voters approved Proposition 64 in 2016 to legalize recreational marijuana, it appeared to be a promising initiative.
The other day while attending a Historic and Cultural Preservation Board meeting, the first in-person meeting in about a year, discussions relating to several projects had me considering the relationship between originality and cultural value with historical restoration and preservation.
Nearly 10 years after the last Ford Crown Victoria rolled off the assembly line, San Bernardino International Airport is retiring its Crown Victoria Police Interceptors, as are many law enforcement agencies across the nation.
The coronavirus suppression measures taken by the state of California and county of San Bernardino burdened several rights held by Americans, and one of the most severely impacted has been the First Amendment right to assemble.
Since this coronavirus pandemic began there has been a lot of fear flying around, but, like President Franklin Roosevelt, the fear is what I fear most. Fear is the thief of peace and the enemy of liberty.
Most of us remember when the Public Health Department along with the San Bernardino County Board of Supervisors declared a “local health emergency” on March 10 due to the coronavirus.
Over the past couple weeks business of all types transitioned from in-person interactions to telephone interviews, email, online press conferences and video conferences in order to practice the social distancing recommended by the Center for Disease Control to limit the spread of coronavirus.
We’re not far removed from Oscar season and while I am not a big follower of the Academy Awards it is a time I like to revisit past winners, especially the Golden Age comedies.
- Illegal marijuana farms found at eight Helendale locations
- Video released of officer-involved shooting in Highland
- Body found in barricaded RV
- Obernolte urges feds to control illegal pot grows in the deserts
- Manslaughter charge filed for El Dorado fire
- Highland woman arrested for sexual abuse of a minor
- Highland veteran honored for air assault activities during Vietnam War
- County Delta variant numbers increase
- San Manuel Casino expansion to open July 24
- Crime update: Monday, July 26
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n Tuesday, Jan. 28, I was glad to hear Highland City Council choose the late Col. Paul Green to represent Highland’s veterans on the city of Fontana’s new Miller Park Amphitheater Veterans Memorial.
Since the publication of my article on the Dec. 10 city council meeting, I have received a lot of comments from the public on how I, as a reporter, covered that meeting.
I would like to thank the great people at the YMCA of the East Valley for inviting me to be one of the grand marshals for their annual Christmas parade on Saturday, Dec. 14, near Perris Hill Park in San Bernardino.
Last week as we were preparing the 2020 edition of “Our Town,” Highland Community News’ annual community guide, I was updating the information for the two public school districts serving Highland and found that for 2017-18 the San Bernardino City Unified School District (SBCUSD) earned a gra…
he city of Highland has been working and investing to improve its streets for four years, but for many residents 2018 and 2019 were the years those improvements began to show in their daily commutes.
he San Bernardino International Airport’s SBD Fest has grown into a great community event, and, as a newspaper, it’s great that we were able to print our coverage of the air show, which always draws strong attendance from local veterans, in our Veterans Day weekend issue.
Last week the city of Highland enjoyed two themed dinner parties in two nights ⎯ lots of fun. The first was the 1920s-themed Highland Senior Center Casino Night and Taste of the Town, followed by the western-themed Volunteer Recognition Dinner.
In the past month the Highland City Council briefly considered then declined a suggestion to hold its regular meetings monthly rather than semimonthly. The idea died at the council’s Finance and Personnel Subcommittee as a staff report demonstrated that the time savings would be heavily outb…
I'd like to take this moment to say hello to my readers... and goodbye. I have accepted a job in Ontario, Oregon (Yes, Oregon has an Ontario too!) as a reporter at the Argus Observer. Wednesday, Sept. 4 was my last day as a reporter at Highland Community News. You'll continue to see my work …
his week Highland City Council’s finance committee offered city staff a compromise in the proposed ordinance to consolidate all the roles of the city’s volunteer-chaired commissions and boards that came from the council member’s discussions with their constituents and open dialogue and worki…
This weekend I attended the funeral for my grandfather, James “Jim” Cramton Templin, who passed away on Monday, Aug. 12, at his home in Alpine, Utah. My family flew me out to Salt Lake for the somber occasion, which in itself is always nice as I don’t often get to fly.
Earlier this week, supporters (and some protesting opponents) of natural gas gathered at a conference in Riverside to discuss California’s move to become a zero-emission state, spurred by the 2018 signing of Senate Bill 1477, aimed at making California homes and businesses “near-zero emissions.”
While the condition of streets and freeways is a common complaint among drivers throughout the state of California, the streets of Highland have seen significant improvement in the past few years thanks to the city’s aggressive pavement management plan.
Thursday, Aug. 1, will be the bicentennial of Herman Melville’s birth, an occasion that has many celebrating the author’s grandest achievement, “Moby-Dick,” often hailed as one the first and greatest Great American Novels.
Last week I visited California Room of the Norman F. Feldheym Central Library in San Bernardino out of personal curiosity and to write an article on the collection focused on local history and the people who have and continue to serve as its caretakers.
Senate Bill 555, which aims to lower the cost of commissary items, telephone calls and other communications for county jail inmates, will go before the state assembly for voting on Tuesday, July 9, and the San Bernardino County Sheriff’s Department is asking that residents write their repres…
Back in May, city staff came forward with a proposal to eliminate the city’s Historic and Cultural Preservation Board, Street Naming Committee, Community Trails Committee, Public Nuisance Hearing Board and Building Code Appeals Board, all chaired by community volunteers.
ith an increase in the city’s trash services rate scheduled for public comment and City Council vote at the June 25 council meeting, Highland residents are again debating the city’s move in 2018 to place trash service fees on property tax bills as part of a 20-year contract with Burrtec Wast…
Now’s the time when Highland is looking for and preparing its convertibles, pickups, Jeeps, bicycles and horses for the Fourth of July parade. It’s a quick and fun experience that focuses much of community’s shared attention to a few blocks of Base Line and Central Avenue.
uesday evening, June 11, Highland residents saw an example of how well a city government can look after the interests of its residents when it has the freedom of local control and they saw the struggles and frustrations that come when a city is inhibited by the lack of local control.
Yesterday, was the 75th anniversary of D-Day, the launching of Operation Overlord, a day that saw a massive international force of more than 150,000 storm French beaches to battle more than 50,000 well-entrenched Nazis to launch the final push to end World War II, liberate Europe and end the…
“How do we solve the homelessness problem?” It’s a question that, given enough time, finds its way into almost every discussion about Highland, other local cities and the state, no matter the initial topic.
Santa Ana River has been pretty dynamic the past few months with storm water changing the river’s appearance on a weekly basis and flood control crews making periodic alterations to the riverbed such as those made in Mill Creek following the washout of Greenspot Road. It’s all seasonal activ…
This has been a big week for San Gorgonio High School as it renamed its quad after recently retired Robert “Bob” Satterfield who taught English and organized student on the campus for 35 years.
This has been a week of reporting that began by renewing my gratitude and admiration that there are people driven and willing to take on a career in law enforcement and later left me relieved that I am not one of them.
For some time Highland illustrator Jim Barber had been drawing cartoons depicting “national days of…,” as it seems these days every day is the national day of something.
Maybe this column is too late to bring up voter turnout. Most Highland residents who planned to vote in the first place have done so already. In the 2016 presidential election, 57.30 percent of county voters sent mail-in ballots. And the deadline to register was 10 days ago.
We applaud Gilda Gularte for challenging longtime Councilman John Timmer in District 4 in the center of Highland. And we’re disappointed that nobody took on Councilwoman Anaeli Solano in District 2, who coasted into her second term.
As I watched news coverage of a devastated Florida Panhandle and read remarkable stories of survival during the ferocious Hurricane Michael, I thought what I often think during extreme natural disasters: Why do they live there?
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