The Denver Post reports that the number of abused or neglected children statewide has risen. Despite joining other states in a challenge to the health care reform, Colorado is beginning to initiate some portions of the changes (Colorado Springs Business Journal*). Colorado’s third congressional district, which includes Pueblo, will have to grow based on latest census data (Chieftain).

Veterans in El Paso County face unique challenges when it comes to finding employment (CSBJ*). An aerospace park chooses Denver over Colorado Springs for its base location (CSBJ*).

Manitou Springs looks to promote “buy local” with its “Manitou Money” (Gazette). Falcon District 49 administrators look for community support in their restructuring plans (Gazette).

In Pueblo, magnet schools show promise (Chieftain). City Council is set to discuss the Honor Farm (Chieftain).

Las Animas County looks at ways to curb energy use (Trinidad Times-Independent). The Tourism Board in Trinidad presents projects to city council (Trinidad Times-Independent). Aguilar parents question the school board (Trinidad Times-Independent).

Southeast Colorado gets new fishing regulations (LaJunta Tribune-Democrat).

And, in case you missed it, the Gazette takes a look at how congressional redistricting might look in light of recently released census data. Mayoral and council candidates in Colorado Springs took part in another candidate forum (Gazette). And a new team takes over the Operation 365 visioning process (Gazette).

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
March 31, 2015 | NPR · Clinicians correctly predict a suicide attempt about half the time — no better than a coin toss. Certain tests of involuntary responses, although still experimental, aim to improve the odds.
 

St. Louis Public Radio
March 31, 2015 | KWMU · Many Americans now have access to a commingled recycling system, which lets users mix plastic, glass, paper and metal together in one bin. It’s much easier, but not nearly as efficient.
 

March 31, 2015 | NPR · To keep its code-breaking prowess, the NSA must recruit scores of the brightest students in math and computer science each year. But the Snowden revelations are hurting those efforts.
 

Arts & Life

March 31, 2015 | NPR · Host Steve Inskeep explores modern-day humiliation with writer Jon Ronson, whose new book So You’ve Been Publicly Shamed digs into the lives of people who’ve been raked over the coals on social media.
 

Playground & Company Pictures for Masterpiece/BBC
March 31, 2015 | NPR · Hilary Mantel’s popular novels breathed new life into Thomas Cromwell’s legacy. Now, between a play and a miniseries, there seems to be no limit to the blacksmith’s son’s potential for reinvention.
 

Courtesy of Michael Soi
March 30, 2015 | NPR · Kenya will participate in the Venice Biennale, the prestigious art show that opens on May 9. But only two of the artists representing Kenya will be Kenyan. Most aren’t even African — they’re Chinese.
 

Music

March 30, 2015 | NPR · NPR music critic Will Hermes reviews an album that contains the best storytelling he’s heard in a long time. It’s the debut album from Courtney Barnett.
 

March 30, 2015 | NPR · Fresh Air jazz critic Kevin Whitehead says that Art Pepper played like he was making up for lost time.
 

Mountain Stage
March 30, 2015 | NPR · Delving into exploratory jams, the band plays songs from its new album live in West Virginia.
 

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