Seven reasons to vote ‘no’ on B
I will vote no on B because:
I will vote no on B because:
Measure B is all about large hotels.
Chuck Williams wore his 98 years elegantly and serenely as he joined more than 150 friends and admirers for the Sonoma Community Center’s annual Muse banquet, at Ramekins, a particularly special celebration because, in many ways, Williams has been America’s culinary muse.
The unproven, unprovable but persistent myth that undocumented immigrants are a vast financial burden on the American taxpayer is now extending to the unlikely field of organ transplants.
For anyone going through a hard time, Sonoma Overnight Support offers three programs: The Haven Emergency Shelter, a Community Drop-in Resource and Information Center and the Brown Baggers Food Program.
Are you curious about the history of Mission San Francisco Solano?
Measure B, to limit the size of hotels in Sonoma to 25 rooms, is too restrictive.
It’s to laugh. Yard signs that read, “Protect Our Voice” or “Increases Taxes” or “Save Our Plaza,” or some other such nonsense. And these are signs in opposition to “yes,” on Measure B, which will keep new hotels small.
Monday’s City Council meeting explored the prospect of amending the management plan for the Montini Open Space Preserve, to allow leashed dogs on the narrow trail that winds from the west edge of the Vallejo State Historic Park to the First Street West border of the 98-acre property.
The roots of the Republican Party’s efforts to nullify the Affordable Care Act (Obamacare) go deep into American history.
The purpose of this column is two-fold: First, it is a fervent plea to keep the Sonoma Developmental Center (SDC) open, and second, it is a request to again allow SDC to accept new admissions.
A friend suggested that “corporate personhood” shouldn’t transcend the length of the human lifespan.
There are several issues raised by allowing dogs in the Montini Preserve, many of which have already been discussed in public forums.
In a fit of campaign braggadocio, President Obama warned of serious consequences if Syria crossed the red line and used chemical weapons.
I will keep this brief and civil. I have thought, in general, your editorials have been reasonable and objective.
I was a longtime resident in Sonoma – for 21 years – and left to move to a retirement community with extended family in West Seattle in 2007.
Does the government shutdown mean they are not spying on you and me for a while?
There is clearly something peculiar, abnormal, perhaps even mysterious about the behavior of otherwise rational people in this Valley.
As an admittedly newer resident of Sonoma who already loves this town dearly, I have watched the public discourse regarding the Hotel Limitation Measure with great interest.
When you cut through all the noise, the government shutdown is a joke on the American people. It is nothing more than political theater and highlights the arrogance and lack of leadership of the Obama administration.
No state agency over the years has so disregarded the interests of both ordinary citizens and business owners as the state Public Utilities Commission.
I find the “No on B” signs with “Protect the Plaza” very misleading.
We have noticed that our “Yes on B” signs have been stolen.
It is interesting to me that there has been all this hoopla about the proposed hotel on Napa Street, that, if allowed after several revisions, promises to be a lovely addition to Sonoma.
The English farce, “No Sex, Please, We’re British,” is one of the best things I’ve ever seen staged at Andrews Hall