The Waikato Times published a seriously unbalanced report of the recent Ministry of Health review into Waikato DHB.
Waikato Times columnist Paul Barlow is right to be cranky over the state of the old Hamilton courthouse.
It's 9.40am in Grey Street, about 24 hours since a police officer was assaulted.
Note to Sandy Turner of the Hamilton Business Associaiton: Te Rapa doesn't want synthetic drugs either.
Why is it okay for the Hamilton City Council to leave our river walk blocked off for years?
Setting the story straight Re: "Hamilton theatres lose $1.4m - and getting redder" (Waikato Times, January 6).
Contrary to the absurd claims by Fluoride Free NZ there is no conspiracy.
Patchy was only minutes from certain death when a passerby came to her rescue.
Surely we deserve something better than this, writes theatre-goer Frank Bailey.
Garden Place in 1971 was a safe and happy place to rendezvous with your girlfriend and meet your mates.
Are you wondering why there is so much tension over the water fluoridation issue?
OPINION: Comments made by Ewan Wilson through your paper that I am implicated in the Facebook page mentioned in your story about council candidate Steve McLennan are totally false.
Mayoral candidate Ewan Wilson speaks out about that fraud conviction - and what he learned from it.
Thank you Jonathan MacKenzie for the excellent organising and presentation of candidates at Tuesday night's meeting at Wintec's Atrium.
I can think of nothing better to celebrate this city's 150 years than the installation of an artwork of this scale and stature.
Funny how when the Chiefs won back-to-back it never got the same attention as Otago's Ranfurly Shield win.
What a joy to wake to a dawn chorus in Hamilton City, something members of Tui 2000 could once have only dreamt of.
The sad story of Mellow Manor is yet another episode in the destruction of our Waikato heritage.
During Waikato's defence of the Ranfurly Shield against Otago, our wonderful stadium was mostly empty.
Typical journalists have hyped up the Fonterra story and take the so-called moral high ground, writes Putararu's Raewyn Habergham.