Round-Up

On November 18, 2009 By

Ft. Carson remembers fallen soldiers…Last year’s Salmonella outbreak in Alamosa is attributed to animal waste…and, Copper Mountain Resort faces a sale.

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Some of the biggest names in cycling are behind efforts to bring the country’s first international stage race back to Colorado. The Coors Classic ended in 1988 after more than a decade, and launching the careers of some of the countries greatest riders. The Governor, an enthusiastic bike rider himself, says he’ll do his part [...]

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Round-Up

On October 29, 2009 By

The Colorado Court of Appeals rules on a medicinal marijuana provider case…The USOC selects a search firm fro find a new CEO…and, the early season snowstorm prompts the closure of a number of roads.

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Cheyenne Mountain High School student Austin Preiss has done some pretty amazing things…and not just for a 15-year-old. In this week’s “Citizen Report,” Austin talks about his experiences growing up as an elite tennis table player.

(The “Citizen Report” is a collaboration between the Colorado Springs Gazette and KRCC. More citizen journalism is available at [...]

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Round-Up

On September 24, 2009 By

A judge rejects a lawsuit that was blocking an agreement to finance construction of a new USOC headquarters…A federal judge rejects a request from Colorado health officials seeking to set an enforceable deadline for destroying mustard agent at the Pueblo Chemical Depot…and, more.

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Round-Up

On August 14, 2009 By

Supporters of mental health programs ask Governor Bill Ritter to spare programs from budget cuts…Citizens Assessing Local Mayorship falls shy of the number of signatures needed to get a strong-mayor issue on Pueblo’s November ballot, the Pueblo Chieftain reports…Republican Representative Doug Lamborn (CO-5) plans a town hall meeting in Woodland Park…and previewing the [...]

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In today’s “Citizen Report,” resident Caroline Vulgamore proves you’re never too old to have a little fun.

(The “Citizen Report” is a collaboration between the Colorado Springs Gazette and KRCC. More information is available at the YourHub link at ColoradoSprings.com.)

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A new racino is coming to Raton, and Wednesday New Mexico Governor Bill Richardson joined state and local officials in breaking ground for the combination horse track and casino. KRCC’s Andrea Chalfin spoke with Trinidad Chronicle-News reporter Marty Mayfield about the industry in Raton, and the groundbreaking ceremony. (Photos courtesy Marty Mayfield.)

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Jerry Carle is known to many simply as “Coach.” Carle led the Colorado College football team for 33 years, and when the school recently made the economic decision to shut down its football program, President Dick Celeste and Athletic Director Ken Ralph visited Carle to break the news personally. In this week’s “Citizen [...]

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[slideshow=12]The Pikes Peak Derby Dames, Colorado Springs’ flat-track roller derby league, is hosting its first tournament this weekend. The tournament comes at a time when the famously campy sport is trying to gain new legitimacy. As KRCC’s Michelle Mercer found out, even practices are rough and tumble affairs.

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News

NOAA
October 20, 2014 | NPR · The agency says if 2014 continues to be this hot, it’s on pace to be the hottest year on record.
 

Reuters/Landov
October 20, 2014 | NPR · Officials in Galveston, Texas, meant well when they tested a passenger while she was still at sea. But some say the rush (which included a U.S. Coast Guard helicopter) was needlessly alarming.
 

AP
October 20, 2014 | NPR · Since 2008, almost 16 million vehicles have been recalled over worries that airbags might explode if exposed to high humidity for long periods of time.
 

Arts & Life

Houghton Mifflin Harcourt
October 20, 2014 | NPR · Joel Beckerman is a composer who specializes in sonic branding. His new book is called The Sonic Boom: How Sound Transforms the Way We Think, Feel, and Buy.
 

iStockphoto
October 20, 2014 | NPR · When police pulled a gun on Bryan Stevenson as he was sitting quietly in his car in Atlanta, he knew he had to effect change. His memoir describes his attempts, including freeing men on death row.
 

AFP/Getty Images
October 20, 2014 | NPR · The Nobel laureate taught at Princeton University for 17 years. Now, her papers — some 180 linear feet of them — are returning to be housed in the school’s library. Also: a roundup of new releases.
 

Music

Courtesy of the artist
October 20, 2014 | NPR · The singer and activist tackles jazz standards, including “Strange Fruit” and others, on her new album. Here, she and NPR’s Steve Inskeep discuss how she connects with the present through the past.
 

NPR
October 20, 2014 | NPR · D’Amato’s new album The Shipwreck From The Shore can feel Motown-y, garage-y and Springsteen-y, and all that production serves his songs well. But here the Tiny Desk, his music is sparer.
 

Courtesy of the artist
October 20, 2014 | NPR · The pop singer and songwriter sounds more comfortable and assured on her second album, Tough Love. “This life is quite bizarre sometimes,” she tells NPR’s Audie Cornish.
 

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