Trump succeeding in  making America great

first_imgThe 30,000 emails Mrs. Clinton erased were not about her yoga classes or her mother’s funeral. They were about money she was taking for the fake Clinton Foundation. You know from people all over the world who thought they could buy favors from her when she became president. That’s someone who enriched themselves at the expense of the American people. Donald Trump is a billionaire; he’s donating his salary he gets as president. He could make a lot more money not being president. As far as not being qualified, Obama set the bar as the least qualified person to ever be president. He started the war on cops, attempted to destroy the greatest healthcare system in the world, added as much to the national debt as all the presidents before him, made race relations the worst they have been in 50 years. And the things he considers great accomplishments of his, he had to lie to get them done. For example, Obamacare, the Iranian agreement and don’t forget how he lied about Benghazi to protect his reelection.Cynthia, our economy is growing, unemployment is down, we have re-established ourselves as the world’s lone superpower as opposed to “leading from behind.” What a joke. Face it, Trump is making America great again.Dave EdwardsHalfmoon Categories: Letters to the Editor, Opinion Re May 30 letter, “Trump supporters must be voted out”: Ms. Cynthia Swanson’s claims are false and very hypocritical.There is no evidence that President Trump colluded with Russia. None. The only candidate who colluded with Russia in the last election was Mrs. Clinton. The fake dossier she paid for was written with Russian help.center_img More from The Daily Gazette:Police: Schenectady woman tried to take car in Clifton Park hours after arrest, release in prior the…EDITORIAL: Urgent: Today is the last day to complete the censusEDITORIAL: Thruway tax unfair to working motoristsFoss: Should main downtown branch of the Schenectady County Public Library reopen?EDITORIAL: Find a way to get family members into nursing homeslast_img read more

EDITORIAL: September 11 continues to take its toll

first_imgCategories: Editorial, Opinion“It remains inconceivable that now, 18 years later, we’re still losing our loved ones because of the attack this day.” ~Daniel Nigro, fire commissioner, FDNY.For those of us who watched in horror on that beautiful, sunny Tuesday morning in 2001 as the planes crashed into the Twin Towers, we will never forget. The terrorist attacks that killed nearly 3,000 innocent people that day in New York City, Pennsylvania and Washington, D.C., shattered our collective sense of security, made us question our own mortality and rallied our patriotism.But when it was over and the shock had died down, most of us were able to go back to our lives, shaken but not broken.That’s not the case for the heroes of 9/11, both those who died trying to help others that day and the heroes who came in after, searching for victims, helping recover the bodies, investigating the site and cleaning up the damage. Among the thousands of tons of debris that fell on the city that day was dust containing toxins and carcinogens. The people who worked at the site or who worked and lived around it in the immediate aftermath of the attacks breathed in that dust.Many have since suffered from chronic health problems, respiratory illnesses and cancer — tens of thousands of people.Many have died, and continue to die, from their exposure.And now it’s even possible that fetal development issues related to the toxins may be affecting a generation of Americans that wasn’t even born on September 11, 2001.   Among those who helped in rescue and recovery operations and who died years later of cancer as a result of their efforts in the wake of 9/11 were State Trooper Brian Falb of Morrisonville, Trooper Michael J. Anson of Colonie and Sergeant/Station Commander Charles R. Salaway, who was stationed in Wilton and Greenwich.The events of 9/11 had an enduring effect on all of us who lived during that time.In a sense, we were all victims. But there were those who paid a much higher price than the rest of us. The people on the planes. The people in the Twin Towers and the Pentagon. The first responders who rushed into danger and never came out. And the many others who suffered and died from diseases in the aftermath.Today, we remember all of their sacrifices, and pray that something like this never happens again.More from The Daily Gazette:EDITORIAL: Find a way to get family members into nursing homesEDITORIAL: Thruway tax unfair to working motoristsFoss: Should main downtown branch of the Schenectady County Public Library reopen?EDITORIAL: Urgent: Today is the last day to complete the censusEDITORIAL: Beware of voter intimidationlast_img read more

Poundstretcher ends its shop sell-off plans

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Retail Surviving the Bluewater effect

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Development & planning

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Beetham in Liverpool tower proposal

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EZ investment reaches eight-year high

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Midtown makeovers

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Design and protect

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Dewar says Scotland is a bonny place for business

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