The nation’s top military official spoke to members of the Colorado National Guard today, and says Air Force units that fly aging F-16 fighter jets on homeland security missions may not learn their future for two years…Attorneys general from western states are planning to meet this week to discuss water law, including the Colorado River […]

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The state senate will take up Colorado’s annual budget bill this week…and, a new law in Colorado will help promote water conservation by requiring plumbing fixtures to meet higher standards.

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Colorado has lost its first bid to win millions of dollars for education reform…The Colorado Water Conservation Board is considering expanding the definition of critical facilities that must protect against a 500-year flood…and, in-state undergraduate students at the University of Colorado will pay 7-9 % more in tuition at campuses starting this fall.

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An Amtrak rider who alarmed fellow passengers in Colorado by talking about terrorist threats on a cell phone was pulled from the train in La Junta, and faces a felony charge of endangering public transportation…Gov. Bill Ritter is urging a group looking at water issues across the state to offer some ideas by the time […]

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Round-Up

On September 29, 2009 By

Gambling regulators lower their forecast…Governor Bill Ritter speaks about water at a symposium…and, federal authorities look to change how oil development is regulated.

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Round-Up

On August 20, 2009 By

The Army Black Hawk helicopter crash near Leadville killed four….Plans for a new Colorado History museum and state justice complex are moving forward…Chaffee County Commissioners approve a permit for Nestle Waters…and, more.

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Round-Up

On July 28, 2009 By

Statistics show Douglas County as the only large Colorado county to have employment growth from December 2007-December 2008…Wyoming Governor Dave Freudenthal criticizes a water pipeline plan…and, more.

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Round-Up

On July 22, 2009 By

Colorado health officials say Hispanics and Native Americans have the highest percentage of adults without health insurance in the state…Governor Bill Ritter announces state furlough days…and, University of Colorado researchers release a report on global warming and the Colorado River.

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Round-Up

On July 10, 2009 By

Air Force Academy officials confirm cadets have swine flu, or H1N1…Representative Diana DeGette plans to move forward with repealing a ban on federal oversight of “fracking”…Colorado’s winter wheat harvest is expected to be a big one….and the Denver Zoo has a new okapi.

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Dams along waterways in Colorado alter the eco-systems and migratory patters of many native, and now endangered fish. But as KDNK’s Conrad Wilson explains for Rocky Mountain Community Radio, because of a robust snow pack this winter, the Bureau of Reclamation sent more water out of their reservoirs down stream in […]

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North America’s largest bottled water producer, Nestle Waters, is eyeing springs in Chaffee County as a new source for their product. The corporate giant has applied for the necessary permits to develop these springs. Some two hundred people gathered in Salida last night for the third public hearing on the matter. KRCC’s Shanna […]

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Round-Up

On April 21, 2009 By

Bill to repeal the death penalty in Colorado moves forward…and a water pipeline gets approval.

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Chaffee County commissioners could decide tomorrow whether to allow Nestle to draw water from an aquifer near Nathrop and truck it to Denver for bottling. But as KRCC’s Eryn Gable reports, some area residents are hoping the commissioners will delay a decision until more is known about the project’s impacts.

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News

AP
June 25, 2017 | NPR · Partly to mark the end of Ramadan, the Philippine military declared a unilateral truce with ISIS-linked militants in the southern city. But not long after the peace expired, the violence resumed.
 

Colorado Public Radio
June 25, 2017 | NPR · This week more than a dozen educators in Colorado received advanced weapons training and safety.
 

AFP/Getty Images
June 25, 2017 | NPR · Some of the home-grown terrorists who have struck France in recent years were petty criminals who were radicalized in prison.
 

Arts & Life

June 25, 2017 | NPR · It’s wedding season! For this week’s Call-In, Mandy Len Catron, author of the new book How to Fall in Love with Anyone, answers your questions about love and relationships.
 

NPR
June 25, 2017 | NPR · Diksha Basu’s new novel was inspired by the explosion of wealth she saw in 1990s India. She says money is a complex thing, and it takes a while for her characters to see that.
 

June 25, 2017 | NPR · A family curse, a resurrection and a vengeful witch are at the center of Elle Cosimano’s Southern Gothic chiller The Suffering Tree. But the book elides its setting’s history of racial violence.
 

Music

Courtesy of the artist
June 25, 2017 | NPR · The California country-rock artist, 25, tells NPR’s Lulu Garcia-Navarro about the personal and health struggles that have fueled her new album, Gilded.
 

Courtesy of the artist
June 24, 2017 | NPR · Burnt out after years of hard touring, the “Radioactive” band hit the brakes. Now, it’s bounced back with a new album, Evolve. Singer Dan Reynolds and guitarist Wayne Sermon tell Michel Martin more.
 

Courtesy of the artist
June 24, 2017 | NPR · On her eponymous debut album as Bedouine, folk musician Azniv Korkejian explores her itinerant, transnational upbringing and the war in Syria, where she was born.
 

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