As part of a deal, West Virginia Sen. Joe Manchin got his permitting reform bill attached to an important budget bill. If Congress voted against it, the nation would have shut down. Now, that won’t happen
Utah is one of the few states that sees the problem as a statewide issue that affects everyone. New funding directed toward affordable housing and homeless units is the latest example of this.
Queen Elizabeth II lived a life of prayer, scripture study and religious devotion, which allowed her to stand as a constant reminder of the best virtues of her nation.
Utah now has a $1.4 billion budget surplus. Many lawmakers are worried about being prepared for hard times ahead, but collecting too much money also inhibits economic growth
The next phase of NASA space travel will cost about $4.1 billion per flight. But the spinoffs in benefits to mankind promise to be worth much more.
Lawmakers forced a last-minute ban on female transgender athletes through, with a trigger clause creating a commission in case a judge ruled the ban illegal.
If Republicans want to make an accounting of the facts regarding the pullout from Afghanistan last year, that would be helpful. But impeachment should not become a weapon.
The bill is being passed by Democrats, with zero support from Republicans. Do we actually know what’s in it?
The bill’s benefits and costs are complicated and deserve serious debate. Focusing on inflation reduction is a disservice.
Evidence shows tariffs cost jobs, hurt U.S. agriculture and lead to higher prices.
A pending crisis for Social Security and Medicare, plus the nation’s quickly mounting debt, are more important than inflation or rising interest rates.
President Joe Biden has visited Israel and is in Saudi Arabia, with plans to participate in a Gulf Cooperation Council with other countries
Utah’s prison is moving over to make room for The Point, a new gathering center in Utah that we vitally need.
Utah is poised to stage the Olympics again, and to make the state the crossroads of the world.
The state has a reputation as a well-governed conservative place unafraid of tackling hard issues. We can continue that legacy with abortion law.
Abortion opponents are celebrating the Supreme Court’s decision to overturn Roe v. Wade today. But tomorrow, the work starts.
The Supreme Court ruled parents have the right to choose a religious school as part of a program that provides tuition assistance in rural areas.
While a written bill has yet to emerge, descriptions of the compromise would protect gun rights while providing tools to help prevent more shootings.
Every American should watch the commission hearings with an open mind and judge the committee’s work on its merits. This means everything for our democracy.
Good people can’t do nothing in the face of mass shootings. Raising age limits, background checks and red flag laws makes sense — what else can we do?
This drought is serious, especially when we look at the stats. Everyone in Utah needs to consider what conservation measures to take.
An estimated 1.35 million Americans have died in wars since the Revolution. We should stand in awe of their sacrifice, which puts many of today’s worries into perspective.
From Columbine to Robb Elementary, the list of mass murders, many at schools, seems endless. America must set aside political differences and confront this national defect head on.
Refusing to debate has become a Republican trend nationwide. It hurts democracy, and muffles voter voices.
Dr. Angela Dunn answers questions about where we are at and where we are going. Here’s that conversation.
The pandemic hasn’t ended yet, but here’s what you should know if you’re ready to return to normal.
If the FDA issues warnings based on only 60 confirmed cases of blood clots and nine deaths associated with the J&J vaccine, that should debunk conspiracy rumors.
Atomic tests in the Nevada desert and elsewhere harmed people in Arizona, Colorado, Idaho, Montana, New Mexico, Utah and Guam.
He had the courage not only to reach across the aisle, but to forge steel-cable suspension bridges across it in ways few modern politicians would dare.
Is Utah still a cut above, or does it simply follow trends set by others, even if they are destructive to the culture?