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  • Kate Redmond takes a look at the documentary film The Spirit Who Walks Among His People, on Crow painter Earl Biss, screening at the Paradise Theater in Paonia tomorrow. She speaks to director Lisa Gerstner and musician Cary Morin.
  • Kate Redmond takes a look at the documentary film The Spirit Who Walks Among His People, on Crow painter Earl Biss, screening at the Paradise Theater in Paonia tomorrow. She speaks to director Lisa Gerstner and musician Cary Morin.
  • In the March issue of Delta High School student newspaper The Paw Print, freshman Juliana Stagner wrote about gender-based discrepancies she noticed while tuned to the Winter Olympics. We talk about her reporting on the different conditions for male and female athletes at her school. Plus, Kate Redmond reports 1 in 7 Colorado children live with food insecurity. Members of the beef industry have set out to change that. And Colorado lawmakers are unveiling a bipartisan bill they say will help prevent deaths from fentanyl by increasing criminal penalties for distribution of the drug.
  • In the March issue of Delta High School student newspaper The Paw Print, freshman Juliana Stagner wrote about gender-based discrepancies she noticed while tuned to the Winter Olympics. We talk about her reporting on the different conditions for male and female athletes at her school. Plus, Kate Redmond reports 1 in 7 Colorado children live with food insecurity. Members of the beef industry have set out to change that. And Colorado lawmakers are unveiling a bipartisan bill they say will help prevent deaths from fentanyl by increasing criminal penalties for distribution of the drug.
  • A new online driver's ed company has set out to update the dull training manuals for new drivers. Kate Redmond reports. Plus, coal-producing Emery County is one of the only regions in Utah to see a drop in population in the last decade. Those who remain have lost good paying jobs as the state transitions away from coal. A new research facility would bring back revenue and jobs by experimenting with a number of new technologies. For our Rocky Mountain Community Radio reporting collaboration on fossil fuel transition, Justin Higginbottom looks at a type of nuclear reactor some think could be the future of power.
  • A new online driver's ed company has set out to update the dull training manuals for new drivers. Kate Redmond reports. Plus, coal-producing Emery County is one of the only regions in Utah to see a drop in population in the last decade. Those who remain have lost good paying jobs as the state transitions away from coal. A new research facility would bring back revenue and jobs by experimenting with a number of new technologies. For our Rocky Mountain Community Radio reporting collaboration on fossil fuel transition, Justin Higginbottom looks at a type of nuclear reactor some think could be the future of power.
  • Montrose County School District officially selected new mascots for Montrose High and Centennial Middle School at a special session of the school board Tuesday night. The district estimates nearly a million dollars in costs to complete the process, driven by a new state law outlawing derogatory mascots.
  • Montrose County School District voted last night to change the Montrose High School mascot from the Indians to the Red Hawks and Centennial Middle School’s mascot from the Braves to the Bears. The process was driven by a new state law outlawing derogatory mascots. Plus, the Ute Mountain Ute tribe is turning to solar generation to provide cheap electricity for its members and infrastructure. As KSJD’s Lucas Brady Woods reports for Rocky Mountain Community Radio’s collaboration on fossil fuel transitions, the tribe also plans to generate solar power that can be sold for a profit.
  • Montrose County School District voted last night to change the Montrose High School mascot from the Indians to the Red Hawks and Centennial Middle School’s mascot from the Braves to the Bears. The process was driven by a new state law outlawing derogatory mascots. Plus, the Ute Mountain Ute tribe is turning to solar generation to provide cheap electricity for its members and infrastructure. As KSJD’s Lucas Brady Woods reports for Rocky Mountain Community Radio’s collaboration on fossil fuel transitions, the tribe also plans to generate solar power that can be sold for a profit.
  • Extractive industries often leave behind environmental degradation that area residents and taxpayers have to take care of. Colorado’s Oil and Gas Conservation Commission is working on a new draft of their Financial Assurance rules this week shaped in part by public comment. Kate Redmond reports. Plus, state lawmakers have introduced more than 160 bills already this session. Capitol Coverage reporter Scott Franz outlines the measures that will likely spark debate.