Numerous good and bad ideas are arising from the response to the COVID-19 pandemic. The worst idea, in my opinion, is expressed in the letter by Mark Chevalier (“Pandemic proves we don’t need brick-and-mortar schools,” The Daily News, July 30).
Have you seen her? Driving west down Broadway, you see her sitting with her bags of possessions against the fence in front of Moody Compress just past the community center. She sits on the grass. When it's raining, she has an umbrella. Perhaps she uses it to shield against the heat too.
Galveston County cities such as La Marque, Dickinson, Hitchcock and Texas City that have devoted some of their economic development money to helping local businesses stay afloat during the COVID-19 recession should be commended.
We’re living through historic times. Between the coronavirus pandemic, current protest movements and the upcoming election, we have an opportunity to think about how this moment fits into our historical narrative and also consider past generations.
Rarely has a new school year been more fraught with frustration and confusion. Normally at this time of year, parents are maneuvering through store aisles trying to snag the last BOGO deal on No. 2 pencils and children are wrangling for the latest thing in sneakers and backpacks.
If you’ve been on the beach anytime in the past couple of weeks, you’ve probably noticed that we’ve had day after day of wind running parallel down the beach. And then, on top of that, we had extreme conditions over the weekend.
I’m seriously considering canceling my subscription to your paper. You can’t print one article without just telling the facts. You gotta put your slanted view to it and that really turns me and I’m sure about half your readers off.
I would like to commend the employees at Randalls for their professional response to the power outage during the driving rain storm last Saturday.
In response to the commentary by Stephen Hodgson ("Critics of socialism always overlook Scandinavia," The Daily News, July 28): If the paper is going to print support of socialism, beware, you could lose your paper under socialism.
It’s important to note neither the City Auditor’s Office in Galveston nor the city attorney alleged any state bidding laws were broken in the way the Port of Galveston hired a firm to do four jobs in service of operations at the public docks.