Welcome to another edition of “Ask the Publisher,” where I will boldly attempt to answer questions from our loyal readers.
Because there’s too much to celebrate in Cherokee County for print alone, Cherokee Scout Publisher David Brown and WKRK owner Tim Radford have joined forced to produce a monthly talk show, Cele
The latest good news coming from Cherokee County Schools is the recent accreditation of Andrews High School.
The Cherokee Scout has chronicled attempts by Oscar Valdes, a local Korean War hero, to get a new sign at Konehete Park in Murphy that also honors local veterans.
Without our health, we have nothing. And our country is nearing a crisis when it comes to the number of physicians taking care of us.
When there’s a crisis, many politicians look for the quickest way to pass the buck. Playing the blame game is a contact sport, and the truth usually gets lost in the process.
For years in the publisher’s office at the Lake City (Fla.) Reporter, there was a small hole in the thick window glass facing the street.
The folks running North Carolina tend to forget there are state residents left west of Asheville – unless, of course, they need something from us.
I’ve always had a soft spot for children in the foster care program. Perhaps that’s because for one long weekend, I was one of them.
When most folks peer back into the past, they do so with a certain amount of reverence.
And justice for all.” That phrase is not just the title of a Metallica album. It’s supposed to really mean something in this country.
The school budget is easily the most discussed portion of financial planning among Cherokee County’s government agencies for the 2018-19 fiscal year budget.
One of my favorite quotes is from Aldous Huxley: “There are things known, and there are things unknown, and in between are the doors of perception.” I like that not only because “The Doors of Pe
When I was growing up, nothing was more important than baseball. I woke up thinking about it, I played the game all day and I read about the history of our national pastime at night.
It is our job at the Cherokee Scout to be the eyes, ears and voice of local citizens, as it is with community newspapers across America.