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Sarah Flower

  • This week on Local Motion we get updates from Indian Country thanks to our Rocky Mountain Community Radio partners at KSUT Tribal Radio in the Four Corners. Poet Laureate and musician Joy Harjo speaks with host Crystal Ashike and reporter Sarah Flower interviews Dr. Loretta Christensen, chief medical officer of the Indian Health Service, about the impacts of coronavirus on Native families, and how tribal nations prepared for the omicron surge.
  • This week on Local Motion we get updates from Indian Country thanks to our Rocky Mountain Community Radio partners at KSUT Tribal Radio in the Four Corners. Poet Laureate and musician Joy Harjo speaks with host Crystal Ashike and reporter Sarah Flower interviews Dr. Loretta Christensen, chief medical officer of the Indian Health Service, about the impacts of coronavirus on Native families, and how tribal nations prepared for the omicron surge.
  • It has taken less than a week of their new legislative session for Colorado lawmakers to start shouting matches. Capitol Coverage reporter Scott Franz explains. Plus, fire mitigation efforts such as forest thinning are becoming more important, but a lot of wood ends up in landfills. KSUT’s Sarah Flower visited the facility of a Durango company, working to change that, for our Rocky Mountain Community Radio collaboration on fossil fuel transitions.
  • It has taken less than a week of their new legislative session for Colorado lawmakers to start shouting matches. Capitol Coverage reporter Scott Franz explains. Plus, fire mitigation efforts such as forest thinning are becoming more important, but a lot of wood ends up in landfills. KSUT’s Sarah Flower visited the facility of a Durango company, working to change that, for our Rocky Mountain Community Radio collaboration on fossil fuel transitions.
  • Paonia held a public hearing on the 2022 draft budget and is now moving closer to completion. Plus, Durango is hoping to ease its housing crunch by purchasing a hotel and converting it into apartment units. If successful, it would be the city's largest affordable housing project ever.
  • The transition to clean energy could get assistance from federal legislation. As Kate Redmond reports, Colorado activists are grappling with what that could look like. Plus, Fort Lewis College in Durango has seen one of the largest increases in their freshman class in years. It's putting a strain on student housing at a time when the college also faces a shortage of workforce housing. KSUT’s Sarah Flower reports for our Rocky Mountain Community Radio collaboration on affordable housing.
  • Paonia held a public hearing on the 2022 draft budget and is now moving closer to completion. Plus, Durango is hoping to ease its housing crunch by purchasing a hotel and converting it into apartment units. If successful, it would be the city's largest affordable housing project ever.
  • This week on Wildcard, nine stories from around the region, produced by reporters at KVNF's partner stations in the Rocky Mountain Community Radio…
  • At least 14 Colorado schools have reported COVID outbreaks so farNo evidence of death threats against Mesa County Clerk Tina Peters, who remains in hiding…
  • Uncompahgre Valley Water Users Association turns on water for canalsThough Governor relaxed statewide mask mandate for counties in level green, masks are…