In Colorado Springs, inactive voters still have a chance to pick up a ballot for tomorrow’s mayoral runoff election (Gazette). Area leaders who went on an economic development trip to Oklahoma City come back brimming with ideas (Gazette). The city’s engineer leaves job for one in Arizona (Gazette). Warrior Games kick off today (KRDO). Memorial Park hosted a memorial service for homeless veterans (Gazette). Area K9 units fare well in annual testing (Gazette). Air Force Academy graduation tickets are available today (KOAA, KKTV, KRDO, Gazette). Memorial Hospital officials say uncertainty about the health system’s future has led to a drop in patients (Colorado Springs Business Journal*). Colorado Springs Philharmonic shows stronger finances, but still a way to go (CSBJ*).

The Pueblo Chieftain looks back 40 years ago with the Catholic Diocese in the city closed all its schools. Results of research looking at the Arkansas Valley Super Ditch project and a proposal to allow land to fallow will be released Wednesday (Chieftain). Otero Junior College is set to begin its new Soil and Crop Science program, and has extended its scholarship deadline (LaJunta Tribune-Democrat).

In Trinidad, a new building code proposal is causing concern (Trinidad Times-Independent). Las Animas County plans to return the airport to profitability (Trinidad Times-Independent).

Canon City‘s District 4 race gets a candidate (Canon City Daily News). Florence cuts the ribbon on a community-wide arts project (Canon City Daily Record).

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

AP
March 30, 2017 | NPR · The time has come to say goodbye to Dandelion, one of two yellow crayons in Crayola’s 24-count pack. It will go into retirement and the Crayola Hall of Fame.
 

NPR
March 30, 2017 | NPR · California is expected to begin easing sweeping water use and drought restrictions after an extraordinary winter of storms. But a fierce debate rages over whether the rules should become permanent.
 

Sukiyashi/Getty Images/iStockphoto
March 30, 2017 | NPR · The bodywide inflammation known as sepsis kills about 300,000 people in U.S. hospitals each year. Promising treatments have come and gone, warn skeptical doctors, who call for rigorous research.
 

Arts & Life

Courtesy of the Innocence Project
March 30, 2017 | NPR · Jerry Miller spent more than 25 years behind bars for crimes he didn’t commit. His story is part of a new collection that pairs exonerees with mystery/thriller writers.
 

A24
March 30, 2017 | NPR · This impressive debut from director Osgood Perkins, about schoolgirls left at a Catholic school over winter break, “feels like a throat-clearing exercise for a horror prodigy,” says our critic.
 

Focus Features
March 30, 2017 | NPR · This historical drama, based on the story of a Warsaw couple who helped hundreds of Jews flee Nazi-occupied Poland, is more interested in their heroism than their humanity.
 

Music

WXPN
March 30, 2017 | WXPN · On Close Ties, the veteran singer-songwriter looks back on his life and the friends who have held special places in it. Hear a conversation and live performance.
 

YouTube
March 30, 2017 | NPR · Try to recognize the signs — race and relationships get a horrific send-up in this video that mirrors the recent hit social thriller Get Out.
 

WXPN
March 30, 2017 | WXPN · Adams performs the best of his new album, Prisoner, live for World Cafe‘s 25th anniversary celebration.
 

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