Editorial cartoons for Tuesday, Dec. 5

Editorial cartoons for Tuesday, Dec. 5

A sketchy look at the day in politics.

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Editorial cartoons for Tuesday, Aug. 9

A sketchy look at the news of the day.… Continue reading

Teresa Reynolds sits exhausted as members of her community clean the debris from their flood ravaged homes at Ogden Hollar in Hindman, Ky., Saturday, July 30, 2022. (AP Photo/Timothy D. Easley)
Editorial: How many billion-dollar disasters will it take?

A tally of climate disasters shows an ever-increasing toll of costs and lives. Congress must act.

A group of Volunteers of America crisis counselors and workers meet with Gov. Jay Inslee, left, after the governor toured their facility and gave a brief address about mental health services on Thursday, July 28, 2022, outside the VOA Behavioral Health Crisis Call Center in Everett, Washington. (Ryan Berry / The Herald)
Editorial: Our support makes sure lifeline is there in crises

The new 988 crisis line is seeing an increase in calls that speaks to the need for mental health care.

Rachel Chesley, left, and Sam Chesley, right, point out some of the forested area that is purposed to be cut for timber on Wednesday, July 29, 2020 in Gold Bar, Wa. (Olivia Vanni / The Herald)
Editorial: If a tree falls in a forest, can it build a school?

A court decision and a proposal could help build schools in rural areas, but more help is needed.

Everett Transit’s new service proves worth of its independence

Regarding Everett Transit’s service to the waterfront, this is exactly what I… Continue reading

Snake dams’ contributions were overstated in letter

A recent letter to the editor regarding the Snake River dams, stated… Continue reading

Island Co. Commission, Dist. 3: St. Clair advocate for childcare needs

It’s well documented what the recent pandemic wrought on the health and… Continue reading

Comment: Blame weak recruitment if GOP doesn’t win back Senate

Stronger Republican candidates are staying on the sidelines and voters are choosing the inexperienced.

Comment: Anti-depressants don’t work as ads have promised

Studies have raised doubts about how SSRIs work and find they work for only 15 percent of patients.

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