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OUR VIEW

Since hunting was permitted on private land in the city two decades ago, about 150 people have been certified, while complaints about urban bow hunters have been almost nonexistent.
It will be up to everyone to make smart decisions to protect their own health and the health of others.
Compared to the thousands of dollars that some homeowners currently are paying for sidewalk repairs, a low-priced cost-certainty sounds like a bargain.
A good education is one that prepares students for the real world. By that measure, a project underway in Byron is exemplary.

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One in five Minnesota workers received unemployment benefits at some point during the pandemic, with payments totaling an eye-popping $15 billion. A lot of that money came from the federal government, and $1.3 billion has to be paid back.
Somewhere in your wallet or purse — probably next to your credit card of choice — is your driver's license.
If, some 50 years from now, Christine Song retires from her career as a medical researcher, she would rightly be able to say that finding a cure for cancer was the pursuit of her lifetime.
Back in the '70s and '80s, Fram oil filters ran a series of commercials that always included the same punch line, usually delivered by a grizzled mechanic: “You can pay me now, or pay me later.” The message, of course, was that if you went cheap on your oil filter now, you'd later pay a lot more for a new engine.
Investments in Rochester’s downtown are always welcome, and one that’s been recently announced is not related to Mayo Clinic, not a hotel, a restaurant or apartment building.
Will turkey be on your menu for Easter dinner?

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The death toll from COVID-19 in the U.S. is closing in on 1 million, but another grim statistic that has recently been reported indicates a secondary death toll that is also concerning.
On April 6, 2021, “Saturday Night Live” did a racy mock commercial for Zillow, the website that lets users anonymously browse for information – including estimated market values – for nearly every home in the United States.
In 2007, the Minnesota Department of Corrections shut down the Wabasha County Jail after inspectors deemed the 94-year-old structure unfit. For the next 2 ½ years, Wabasha County paid Goodhue County to house its inmates.

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