Tom Clyde reminisces on his personal experiences of the Apollo 11 mission and wonders, what was it all for?
How a trip to Ireland connects trails, family and even whiskey to Utah and the world for Teri Orr.
We wanted to know if returning to the moon in the next five years was worthwhile, or if the program funds should be used for something else.
A reader says the solution to Park City’s traffic woes is in the grasp of employers like Vail Resorts and Alterra Mountain Company.
Jay Meehan writes in remembrance of his favorite camping partner.
Our view: Pushing to protect watersheds in the Uinta Mountains would cost Summit County time and resources. But it can’t afford to do nothing.
Amy Roberts saw a fawn in pain and compassion dictated she take it home, she writes. Her reward: A $400 fine.
A reader says community backlash regarding transportation changes is common. In his view, UDOT should proceed with a proposal to widen S.R. 248 to five lanes in Park City anyway.
A reader says elected officials’ rejection of UDOT’s plan to widen S.R. 248 is “nothing short of irresponsible leadership.”
We wanted to know from the public what their thoughts are when it comes to the proposed expansion, and more broadly, what the underlying issues were when it comes to transportation in Park City.
A pickleball player is concerned after, he says, finding nets vandalized at a Park City court.
The governments of the Wasatch Back have to reckon with its future as a contiguous metro area, Tom Clyde writes.
Our view: According to the Census Bureau, nearly 10 percent of Summit County children lack health insurance. We must change that.
Readers complained about behavior at the Fourth of July parade, from children letting the U.S. flag touch the ground to people squirting water at unsuspecting parage-goers.
“The real reason some people don’t like this team is because strong women worry them.”
Our view: It’s frustrating that it’s 2019 and women, by and large, are still up against barriers that male athletes have never encountered.
We asked Parkites and frequent visitors what their vision for the future of Main Street would be.
Given the shrinking amount of noteworthy land in the Park City area that has not either been developed or already set aside as open space, the two-year run of conservation deals marks the end of an era that dates to the early 1990s.
How many seasonal employees who are now commuting long distances would find housing in town in one of the thousands of empty bedrooms that already exist?
We cannot continue to grow at the rate we have and be able to expect a reasonable quality of life.