Colorado’s computerized vehicle title system will be down until April 4th (Gazette). One-quarter of Colorado’s banks are ailing (Denver Post). Nearly 100 senior managers in Colorado government are told they need to reapply to their jobs (Denver Post). Two Supermax inmates to face the death penalty in charges (Denver Post).

In Colorado Springs, the City Clerk tests a ballot counting machine (KOAA). Fort Carson is set to gain a combat aviation brigade (Gazette, KRDO, KXRM, Chieftain, Colorado Springs Business Journal). Ft. Carson’s 4th Infantry Division leaders tasked with helping the U.S. move out of Iraq (Gazette). A parent sues D-11 to restart union talks in public (Gazette). This winter is poised to be one of the city’s driest (Gazette).

In Pueblo, city council sees rising costs for remodeling city hall (Chieftain). A wind shift kept buildings at Pueblo’s Chemical Depot out of the path of last week’s fire (Chieftain). Cripple Creek will soon have it’s own Urgent Care, set up by Penrose-St. Francis Health Services (Colorado Springs Business Journal). Participants in an economic forum give votes on economic development in Las Animas County (Trinidad Times-Independent). The Arkansas River Power Authority continues to lose money (Trinidad Times-Independent).

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
September 20, 2014 | NPR · The country’s presidential election, which has been disputed for months, may finally be coming to an end. The two candidates are expected to sign a deal tomorrow that would create a unity government.
 

AP
September 20, 2014 | NPR · As the U.S. begins to arm and train Syrian rebels, here’s a look at the very mixed record of U.S. support for rebel movements from Angola to Afghanistan.
 

September 20, 2014 | NPR · It reportedly took more than an hour to get through the line around the Baltimore stadium. ESPN is reporting on what it calls “a pattern of misinformation and misdirection” by the team and the NFL.
 

Arts & Life

Harper Collins
September 20, 2014 | NPR · Gail Sheehy is famous for her in-depth profiles of influential people, as well as her 1976 book on common adult life crises. Now she turns her eye inward, in her new memoir Daring: My Passages.
 

Courtesy of Rick Steves
September 20, 2014 | NPR · Since we specialize in asking people things they know nothing about, we’ve decided to ask Rick Steves three questions about the people out there in the world who have his name, but reversed.
 

September 20, 2014 | NPR · As a little girl, Anne Sinclair knew Pablo Picasso. She talks with NPR’s Scott Simon about why she didn’t want the master to paint her picture, and her new memoir, My Grandfather’s Gallery.
 

Music

Courtesy of the artist
September 20, 2014 | NPR · The Oscar and Grammy Award-winning R&B singer says her new album, JHUD, has more energy than her previous ballad-heavy albums, and expresses more of her “everyday person.”
 

Courtesy of the artist
September 20, 2014 | NPR · A certain someone hates the word “songstress.” What else should be abolished from music writing?
 

Courtesy of the artist
September 20, 2014 | NPR · As a kid, Scottish soul singer Paolo Nutini fell in love with male harmony groups like The Drifters. He says the fragility on those old recordings inspired the sound of his new album, Caustic Love.
 

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