Voters across the Santa Clarita Valley go to the polls Tuesday to decide which candidates will steer their schools into the next decade.
When it comes to the Castaic Union School District election, there's one 800-pound gorilla in the room.
Voters in West Ranch, Castaic and Tesoro del Valle will make an important decision Nov. 3, perhaps the most important decision anyone in the Santa Clarita Valley has been asked to make since 1987, when local residents formed their own city.
Rarely is a decision so difficult as the one facing voters in the Santa Clarita Community College District.
Voters in the William S. Hart Union High School District face a tough choice Nov. 3. They must select from an enthusiastic group of five hard-running candidates to fill three open seats.
It's almost time to cast your vote
Local voters have a mixed bag of decisions to make Nov. 3. Some will be easy, others not so easy.
Anyone watching the political gamesmanship in Sacramento has seen it sink to a new low this month.
Going into Wednesday's town hall meeting concerning the re-striping of Decoro Drive, it seemed self-interest may have been the reigning sentiment.
Is your business teetering on the brink? Wondering how you'll make payroll next month? Considering layoffs and trying to picture how you'll survive without staff?
Going to bed without dessert.
Despite record high enrollment numbers overall, College of the Canyons has decided to throw in the towel on its journalism program.
On the subject of universal health care, the Obama administration and its friends in Congress are talking out of both sides of their mouths.
Hey, boys and girls. How would you like to clear a quarter-million dollars a year, more than half of it tax free?
So you say you want a Castaic High School?
This year's Santa Clarita City Council elections will give arm-chair experts lots to talk about after the voters returned both incumbents Laurene Weste and Marsha McLean to office and replaced Frank Ferry with Canyon Country businessman Dante Acosta.
The city of Santa Clarita's recent decision and announcement of a settlement with plaintiffs' attorneys over alleged violations of the California Voting Rights Act begs the question: Is this decision the result of an admission that there is a barrier in the city of Santa Clarita to racial and ethnic diversity being reflected in the community's City Council makeup?
Believing this year's election to be a crucial one for the Santa Clarita City Council, The Signal conducted one-on-one interviews with all candidates who agreed and weighed the 13 choices carefully.
We find ourselves troubled by the entire city-billboard issue resolved at a ridiculously long City Council meeting last week.
In a little over three weeks, registered voters in Santa Clarita will go to the polls - if they haven't already mailed in their ballots - to select as many as three new members of the five-member Santa Clarita City Council.
Pay attention, folks. This is getting serious.
Today is The Signal's 95th birthday, making us one of the oldest businesses in the Santa Clarita Valley.
The campaigns for the Santa Clarita City Council and the 25th Congressional District are kicking into a higher gear.
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