“This [parade] is an important moment for Oklahoma,” Rogers said. “It is difficult for many people to do. But we’re marching not in a militant fashion, but instead in a parade, which is first of all a lot more fun, and also to say and to show that we’re people just like anyone else.”
“I am really interested in seeing streets get a shot in the arm,” Stone told Oklahoma Gazette during a recent interview in his office at City Hall.
“In the beginning, we didn’t call it 16th Street because 20 years ago, no one wanted to go south of 63rd Street,” Hogan said. “We just talked about the Plaza District. … A lot of things have changed.”
According to Chicago Tribune, Stoops and his wife Carol recently paid $2.25 million for a four-bedroom vintage row home, which is next door to another home they purchased last year for $2.25 million.
“We can study and we can present it in the courtroom in a 3-D manner,” Neuman said. “It puts the jury right at the crime scene.”
They have put away those stuffy coats and stocked up on sunblock because it is time to plan that dream vacation getaway.
They often attract vandals and partiers and are seen as eyesores that are detrimental to neighborhoods.
The new federal budget plan puts those funds — and the revitalization they bring to the metro — in jeopardy.
“Ten years is a lot of time,” Riley said. “You mature, you change, you grow, your opinions change. We never wrote about politics in the beginning and I really didn’t care about politics. Then 2008 happened and I started getting more into it. Now, that’s one of our big topics.”
“The Gazette is the future. Impressive execution of the marijuana issue and especially applaud their partnering with another news organization to increase their depth of coverage. It’s that kind of forward thinking that assures the Gazette will lead the future.”