Today's Leader front page highlights the "Wrexham/Cardiff divide", a theme that has resurfaced from time to time over the past 10 years of devolution.
The complaint is that the North is ignored by "the South", or more specifically Cardiff Bay. This tends to rise whenever any project fails to get Assembly funding.
Two projects submitted by Wrecsam Council - for a £2m stand for the Racecourse and a £10m business park on the Ruthin Road - may or may not have been good enough. I know there were problems with giving public money to a privately owned company (i.e. Wrexham FC or Wrexham Village) but the Western Gateway scheme is an important development for the whole borough.
But my main concern is that people - whether politicians or journalists - who play up the North-South divide are often just hostile to the concept of devolution and the Assembly itself. Opposition to the Assembly has diminished to the point that only the cranky UKIP is calling for it to be abolished.
Most people want decisions that affect Wales to be made in Wales - and hopefully we will get more powers to do that sooner rather than later.
The South will always get more than the North because two-thirds of the Welsh population live there. And, while there are areas of relative affluence, there are many more areas of poverty and deprivation.
Politicians with an anti-Assembly agenda should be wary about stirring up the North-South divide for their own sectarian ends.