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The Sun’s journalism, often underappreciated, deserves to be ‘saved’ | READER COMMENTARY

Mike Ball a pressman in the printing plant pulls a freshly printed paper off the conveyor for a quality control check. The Baltimore Sun Media Group's printing press in Port Covington opened in 1992. (Lloyd Fox/Baltimore Sun)
Mike Ball a pressman in the printing plant pulls a freshly printed paper off the conveyor for a quality control check. The Baltimore Sun Media Group's printing press in Port Covington opened in 1992. (Lloyd Fox/Baltimore Sun)

I have never seen people who love their state as much as Marylanders. It’s a beautiful thing. I just wish we could translate more of that energy into pride for The Baltimore Sun.

Local news is incredibly important, as was recently written about (“Former Baltimore County executive: The Sun needs local ownership," May 18), and is a profound service to us all. People are busy! I’m a civics educator and deeply committed to following all levels of governance, but I don’t have the time to go to most city, county and state meetings. You know who does? Local reporters.

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By keeping us informed, local news helps makes us better citizens. And who better to look out for local news than locals? I wholeheartedly support the Coalition to Save Our Sun and hope you will, too.

Allison Berkowitz, Bel Air

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