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25th, the newspaper plans to permanently drop Tuesdays and Saturdays when stories will appear only on the Internet. “At this moment, for the average person, I doubt they’ll feel a difference,” Leslie Przybylek , senior curator at the Senator John Heinz History Center , told me. “But the moment will come in 20 to 30 years, with the benefit of hindsight.” A historical marker near the Boulevard of the Allies and Market Street marks the location where John Scull published the first Pittsburgh Gazette in 1786. That’s the way history works. It’s hard to imagine that Joseph Hall and John Scull were thinking about us in the future when they started a weekly called The Pittsburgh Gazette in 1786 . Pittsburgh was just a group of cabins in the woods and Przybylek says the men had to scrounge for paper to print their first editions. It was just a fleeting moment, and yet contemporary Pittsburghers value that first edition for what it has come to symbolize: a statement that people intended to stay in this area and build a civilization. Having a newspaper as a way to share information and ideas represented the early settlers’ ambitions for their time and for the future. So what will it mean to future generations that the city’s newspapers are shifting to digital formats? Already, we know that newspapers mean a great deal to the communities they cover.
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That discussion continues: Voter ID’s most certainly are an “issue.” Who will pay to design them, provide an application process, verify applicant ID’s, and manufacture and distribute them? If Haydu is suggesting that taxes pay to provide them free to all voters, my fiscally conservative friends would balk at that. If he’s suggesting that each voter pay for their own ID, then I know that financially struggling voters, mostly people of color, would be unable to do that. What is a proven “non-issue” is voter fraud. Voter ID’s is simply an attempt to keep some people from the polls! I guess if you’re white and have a job, a driver’s license, a car, and a smart phone, then indeed it is easy to vote in America. However, the poor and people of color have become the victims of systematic, deliberate racism designed to keep them from voting, with the emphasis in the South, where many vote Democratic. Losing the right to vote because you’re a convicted felon, mass incarceration, mandatory-minimum sentencing, purging of voter rolls, and rolling back the provision that states must inform the federal government of intended changes of their voting laws (part of the Voting Rights Act of 1965) are calculated Republican ways to suppress the vote. In South Carolina, you must have either a South Carolina driver’s license or a state-issued ID card to vote.
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Image caption Immigration Minister Caroline Nokes visited Kilkeel harbour in County Down last week The newspaper also reports that the Minister for Immigration Caroline Nokes has said she is “sure” there will be more ministerial visits to Newry before the Brexit deadline. She spoke to the Newry Democrat on board the fishing vessel Unity at Kilkeel harbour last week and emphasised that the government does not want physical infrastructure along the Irish border. Sinn Féin’s South Down MP Chris Hazzard criticised Ms Nokes for not meeting him during her visit . The Home Office said Ms Nokes was on a “private visit” and had met representatives from the fishing industry. The sudden death of a father-of-six from Lisnaskea in County Fermanagh makes the front page of the Impartial Reporter. The family of 37-year-old Clive Taylor said they were “devastated” and that his passing had left a “huge void”. “He was kind, gentle and caring, and was always there for people,” they added. Adrian Frazer, owner of Lakeland Tyres where Mr Taylor worked, said he was someone who would never let you down. Elsewhere, the Tyrone Courier says that plans for a £1.5m sports and community hub in Clonoe have been given the green light by Mid-Ulster Council’s planning committee. Proposals for the site on the Washingbay Road include playing and training pitches, a multi-sports games area, a bowling green, tennis courts, allotment plots, a sensory garden, a walking track and car parking.
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