This editorial appeared in the Miami Herald: Once he decided to talk, Mark Zuckerberg talked a good game. He finally addressed the growing uproar that data of about 50 million users of Facebook, which he founded as a college student, was mined and that u
U.S. CENSUS Bureau analysts have put a date on the calendar for a generational shift that is going to transform this nation. By 2030, all members of the baby boom generation will be older than 65, and one out of every five people will have reached what we
QUINCY Public Schools marked a milestone Monday as ground was broken on the district's fifth and final new elementary school at 4100 Harrison. It's a moment that has been a long time in the making and one that the community should be proud to celebrate.
MISSOURI may soon join a growing number of states to approve legislation that would make it legal for health clinics to provide free hypodermic needles to drug users to help stem the spread of infectious diseases and reduce health care costs. The Missouri
HABITAT for Humanity is poised to help two more families realize the American dream of owning a home.
On Saturday, many people worldwide will celebrate their Irish heritage on the feast day for the patron saint of Ireland, St. Patrick. The Irish diaspora is spread throughout the world. The Republic of Ireland's 2016 census found that 4.76 million people l
MEMBERS of the Quincy City Council exceeded expectations Monday night by approving the Quincy Next Strategic Plan after a single reading. We sincerely hope the strategic plan and the city continue to exceed high expectations for what the development plan
This editorial appeared in the Chicago Sun-Times Budget shenanigans are a tradition in Springfield, but they make it hard to ensure the state is spending its money wisely. Now, lawmakers have a chance to get behind a truth-in-budgeting initiative by Comp
ANOTHER ambitious plan that would have a significant impact on the future of the Mississippi River near Quincy could be on the horizon. The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers announced last week that major restoration work to address shallow water depths caused
ILLINOIS manufacturers say they will have at least 27,000 quality jobs available each year for the next five years. What they need now are enough workers with the skills to fill those jobs. Jim Nelson, vice president of the Illinois Manufacturers Associat