We all must work together to achieve our vision for Cheyenne
Campbell County prides itself on being a leader in Wyoming. Our Powder River Basin energy resources, while declining, are still the backbone of the state’s economy. We’re active in local and state politics and try to make good public policy.
There’s been plenty to rail against in 2020. Along with the COVID-19 pandemic, we’ve had to write about a historic bust in oil prices and the continued and accelerated downturn of thermal coal, which is so important to Campbell County and the Powder River Basin.
In hindsight, it should’ve been easy to predict that Tuesday’s first 2020 U.S. presidential debate between Republican President Donald Trump and the Democratic nominee, Joe Biden, would be like watching a live-action stage interpretation of a Facebook thread.
The Gillette City Council this week seated its fourth new member outside of an election in less than three years. And for the fourth time in less than three years, the council did so through a less-than-transparent process.
Gov. Mark Gordon announced Wednesday what he called “devastating” budget cuts equaling $250 million. He predicted that no one in the state will be unaffected by them — or by the next $250 million cuts that are to come.
When Campbell County commissioners instructed staff Monday to begin investigating what it would take for Gillette College to break from the Northern Wyoming Community College District and become its own independent entity, we thought that may have been a little extreme.
U.S. Sens. Mike Enzi and John Barrasso have picked an opportune time to advance the development of rare earth minerals — one that could provide a huge boost to local initiatives.
If we needed another example of why our grandparents made up America’s Greatest Generation — or great-grandparents if you’re a millennial — the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic is it.