In Colorado Springs, medical marijuana dispenaries compete for business (Gazette). A vacancy on the D-49 School Board is still open (Gazette). The Gazette takes a look at one park volunteer who’s had enough of hauling trash. A solar-powered car heads to the top of Pikes Peak (Gazette).

Ellicot District 22 closes for the day after the unexpected death of a teacher (KOAA, KRDO, KKTV).

The Pueblo Chieftain profiles one effort to help clean up a mine field.

The LaJunta Tribune-Democrat looks at three government entities in the area opposed to statewide ballot initiatives 60, 61, and 101.

Courthouse Square in Trinidad prepares for a makeover (Trinidad Times-Independent). Las Animas County commissioners listen to concerns over proposed low-level training flight proposal (Times-Independent).

The Wet Mountain Tribune reports on groups opposed to statewide ballot initiatives 60, 61, and 101, and a government class at Custer County High School that’s examined the issues.

The Canon City Daily Record reports on a bond issue that voters will decide upon, aimed at renovating schools in Florence and Penrose.

The Denver Post reports on a strong harvest for Colorado farmers.

Disclaimer: KRCC and KRCC News make no guarantees regarding the content within these reports, however consider them part of the news and media outlets reporting on issues affecting our coverage area. The Index is not exhaustive, and is not an endorsement of any kind. * indicates subscription required.

 

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News

AFP/Getty Images
April 28, 2017 | NPR · President Trump relies on a group of current and former generals to run national security. Does that increase the chances that he’ll order military action?
 

Flickr
April 28, 2017 | NPR · It’s commonly accepted that as societies become more modern, religion loses its grip. But recent research suggests it’s more complicated than that.
 

AP
April 28, 2017 | NPR · During his campaign, Trump spoke about the recent rash of mass shootings in the U.S. and suggested that restrictive gun laws had left the victims unable to return fire and defend themselves.
 

Arts & Life

NPR
April 28, 2017 | NPR · Author Paula Hawkins was down on her luck when her 2015 book The Girl on the Train became a smash hit. Now she’s grappling with success and preparing to launch her followup, Into the Water.
 

Kino Lorber
April 27, 2017 | NPR · Critic Andrew Lapin says this documentary about the New York Times‘ Obituaries desk is “a touching inquiry on the nature of public legacy amid the ceaseless march of time.”
 

Zeitgeist Films
April 27, 2017 | NPR · A new documentary charts the long and loving marriage of a production designer and a film researcher; critic Scott Tobias calls it “sublime and inspiring.”
 

Music

Courtesy of the artist
April 27, 2017 | NPR · Once Amelia Meath and Nick Sanborn became famous as Sylvan Esso, they immediately felt the burdens of replicating their success. Three years after their electro-pop debut, they’re back with What Now.
 

Courtesy of the artist
April 27, 2017 | NPR · Members of the Grammy-winning Chicano roots band Quetzal share an eclectic mix of what they’re listening to, from Palestinian rap to Morrissey and The Smiths.
 

Courtesy of the artist
April 27, 2017 | NPR · Foster The People will return with its third, as-yet-untitled album this summer. In the meantime, the L.A. band has just released three new songs.
 

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