After one reading of Laurie Levine's letter to the editor on Dec. 2, 2008, I must say: "Chill, Laurie, chill."
As economy woes continue to affect the lives of so many people, it has become very difficult for nonprofits to raise money.
In addition to the bailout plan for Wall Street, there should be a bailout plan for Sarah Palin. Maybe "God has a plan" for Sarah?
This is my view of the Henry Mayo Newhall Memorial Hospital master plan process and can thus be challenged, but I would ask those who know of me to consider my knowledge and credibility in comparison to those who dispute it.
As you move to rid the Juvenile Court Schools of their mission to teach the probation students, you need to actually come over to the camps and halls and see that education by qualified teachers is taking place.
Reading the Dec. 12, 2008, Signal, I am recalling John Boston lamenting politically correct zealots who attack Thanksgiving and the mere mention of "Christmas" in a column he called "Claremont's Jews and Friendly Nazis."
We are responding to Richard Oster's opinion letter of Oct. 2 regarding the Benz Road traffic problem.
I was outraged on many levels by the "tabloid" journalism The Signal used in its article on Tia Torres and her pit bulls visiting Valencia High School.
Regarding the article on the front page Thursday, Dec. 11, 2008: While Mr. Herrera may have made a mistake, so also did Mr. Armbruster.
Not only am I disturbed by this article, but I'm more disturbed that The Signal would actually publish the article titled "Flag mistake fuels anger" (Dec. 11, 2008). All this does is encourage the ignorant to voice their quick-mouthed, half-witted opinions.
I may be only 22 years of age, but when my parents raised me, they taught me how to respect another human being.
I am appalled by your coverage of the upside-down flag incident in the Dec. 11, 2008 issue.
The Congressional Budget Office reports 40 percent of wage earners pay no federal income tax.
With the grave importance of the upcoming election, I find myself discussing the political situation with others more often.
For many years, the city of Santa Clarita ranked within the top-five safest cities in the country for its size.
I have been a happy resident of Valencia for 17 years, but I am not happy now.
Not to worry, Johnny. Build a better mouse trap and the world will beat a path to your door.
In response to Santa Clarita City Councilman Bob Kellar's Feb. 23 column published in The Signal: Removing the billboards within the city boundaries is a worthy priority for our city and a certainly a complicated endeavor.
I am in favor of desalinization plants up and down the coast of California. The governor needs to drop this train to nowhere and instead get on board with a new source of water.
In regards to the story "A closer look sought for billboard proposal" published in The Signal Feb. 13: City Council members are not acting in the best interest of my community with their proposal to remove local billboards.
Since it has been in force, the Affordable Care Act has disrupted the system as we knew it.
Regarding the Feb. 13 Signal story "A closer look sought for billboard proposal," I think the situation outlined in the article is actually two separate issues.
A great Olympic champion, Bodie Miller, was brought to his knees in tears for millions to see because the NBC reporter kept asking about the recent death of his brother, even asking him what he saw when he looked up into the sky.
There are Republicans who believe in more limited government as well as supporting a woman's right to choose.
As regards to the unsightly billboards that line Railroad Avenue/Soledad Canyon Road, they are the single most annoying blight while driving down those avenues.
The default position is: elbow tucked against your side and bent at a 45-degree angle, wrist with smart phone in hand also at a 45-degree angle, head tilted to parallel the hand.
I am writing in response to Kevin Buck's Feb. 11 column in The Signal ("Obama Derangement Syndrome") in which he condemns the questioning of President Obama as nothing more than conspiracy theories and ginned-up scandals, often motivated by pure hatred.
California's Central Valley farmers are facing some of the worst drought conditions they have ever seen.
I am compelled at this time to address the 95-year celebration of the SCV Signal. I read the editorial in The Signal on Feb. 7 and was very impressed with this achievement by the newspaper.