User: flenvcenter Topic: Sustainability-Regional
Category: Environmental Justice :: Access
Last updated: May 29 2018 19:40 IST RSS 2.0
 
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Letters: Cramming for the school-choice exam; The climate battle reaches inside the state Capitol (1/19/20) 20.1.2020 Denver Post: Opinion
Cramming for the school-choice exam Re: “Starting off on the right foot,” Jan. 12 commentary
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Colorado a healthy state overall, some counties more than others. And it’s not just the poorer areas with serious health concerns. 19.1.2020 Headlines: All Headlines
Colorado has one of the healthiest populations in the nation, but that doesn't mean some resolutions aren't in order for 2020, assuming they haven't been already attempted and cast aside.
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Friednash: Ruling against Denver’s camping ban was wrong and must be appealed 3.1.2020 Denver Post: Opinion
To not defend the unauthorized camping ban would be tantamount to the city attorney's office disregarding its duties in favor of one side’s political views.
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Tired of waiting for broadband, rural communities are tapping grants, partnerships to get modern internet 30.12.2019 Denver Post: Business
Rather than wait for the big internet providers to lay more fiber to sparsely populated parts of Colorado, rural communities are using state and federal grants, local money and forming public/private partnerships to find their own solutions.
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Kristof: Why 2019 has been the best year in human history 29.12.2019 Denver Post: Opinion
Why 2019 Has Been the Best Year in Human History
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Letters: Nothing merry for the hungry; Let’s look at life expectancy in those Democratic cities (12/10/19) 11.12.2019 Denver Post: Opinion
Nothing merry for the hungry Re: “688,000 will lose food stamp benefits under new work rules,” Dec. 5 news story The Trump administration is proposing new work requirements for the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program or SNAP program, formerly called food stamps. This is a very bad public policy proposal. First, almost three-quarters of a million […]
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California could have helped low-income residents weather PG&E blackouts 7.11.2019 High Country News Most Recent
The state had a program — and $72 million — but hardly anyone applied.
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California designated millions for disadvantaged communities to access solar batteries 7.11.2019 High Country News Most Recent
The problem is, not a single residential installation has taken place.
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How Big Rec chooses its public-lands battles 24.10.2019 High Country News Most Recent
Outdoor industry giants stood up for Bears Ears. Why won’t they stand up for the Borderlands?
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Many Denver college students struggle to afford food and roofs over their heads, study finds 24.9.2019 Denver Post: Local
Many Denver college students trying to invest in their futures by earning degrees are struggling to afford food and roofs over their heads, according to a new report published this month by the Hope Center for College, Community and Justice at Pennsylvania's Temple University.
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State of the Broncos: Expectations low, but confidence high entering regular season 8.9.2019 Headlines: All Headlines
Ticket holders who reach Suite 401 for the Broncos' home opener next Sunday against Chicago will be greeted by a large picture of outside linebacker Von Miller doing what he does best -- hitting the quarterback.
More than half of Denver’s public schools are segregated, 25 years after busing ended 8.9.2019 Denver Post: Local
Nearly 25 years after Denver was allowed to stop the court-ordered busing designed to desegregate its buildings, more than half of the city's public schools are as segregated as they were in the late 1960s, and students complain that others are integrated in name only, with white and Asian students making up the majority of advanced classes.
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Some Coloradans can’t access food and medical benefits due to glitches in new state system 5.9.2019 Headlines: All Headlines
Glitches in a new computer system that manages benefits for low-income Colorado families have caused backlogs and long lines inside county offices as people struggle to get important medication, food assistance and even bus passes. The Governor’s Office of Information Technology, which has worked on the project for nearly two years, has said the revolutionary […]
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Utopic or dystopic future Bozeman? 21.8.2019 High Country News Most Recent
Things aren’t like they used to be in Montana’s iconic mountain town.
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Advocates already see fallout from immigration rule change 18.8.2019 Headlines: All Headlines
Diabetics skipping regular checkups. Young asthmatics not getting preventive care. A surge in expensive emergency room visits.
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When public lands become tribal lands again 16.8.2019 High Country News Most Recent
A story of fire, stolen lands, and how hard it is to get the U.S. to follow its own laws.
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When federal lands become tribal lands again 16.8.2019 High Country News Most Recent
A story of fire, stolen lands, and how hard it is to get the U.S. to follow it’s own laws.
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Nanda: Water crises can be solved with technology — politics aside 26.7.2019 Denver Post: Opinion
What is common among Chennai in India, Basra in Iraq, and Capetown in South Africa? They all have suffered severe water crises. Alarm bells are ringing that without urgent action, “Day Zero” could become a reality in many parts of the world.
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A Colorado war veteran lost parental rights to her children through a rarely-scrutinized legal process. Now she’s asking the state Supreme Court to intercede. 20.7.2019 Denver Post: Local
If Ashley had abused or neglected her children while they were in her care, she would have had access to a bevy of state resources: a caseworker, a treatment plan to resolve the problems involved and reunite the family, and a free, court-appointed attorney if the parent can't afford to pay. But because the children's fathers filed a stepparent adoption claim, Ashley had nothing.
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Colorado sportsmen, women would have another 100,000 acres of range to roam if additional state trust lands are made public 28.6.2019 Denver Post: Business
Colorado sportsmen and women could have more places to hunt and fish starting this fall if the State Land Board and state wildlife officials approve an agreement to open more trust lands to the public.
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