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PNS Daily Newscast - May 13, 2021 


President Biden taps Tracy Stone-Manning to be director of Bureau of Land Management; and Colorado schools get new tools to help students distinguish between news, commentary and disinformation.


2021Talks - May 13, 2021 


Republicans oust Liz Cheney from her leadership role, Dr. Anthony Fauci urges more vaccinations, NAACP leaders voice support for voting rights legislation, and Nancy Pelosi is optimistic about the infrastructure bill.

Public News Service - CO: Toxics

In 2019, Gov. Jared Polis signed legislation committing the state to reduce emissions by 90% from 2005 levels by 2050. (Roy Buri/Pixabay)

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BASALT, Colo. -- As President Joe Biden meets with world leaders on Earth Day to reaffirm America's commitment to addressing climate change, Colorado officials say it's good to have the federal government back as a partner. Steve Child, a member of the Pitkin County Board of Commissioners, believes

A new Yale University survey found that 83% of Americans support creating a jobs program that would hire unemployed coal workers to safely close down old coal mines and restore the natural landscape.(Hangela/Pixabay)

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DENVER -- Helping Colorado workers and the communities they live in transition away from coal could take more than a decade, and at least $100 million in state funding, according to a plan released this month by the state's Office of Just Transition. Chris Markuson, director of Colorado state econo

In a new poll, Colorado Latino voters said they want the next president and Congress to reinstate and enforce environmental protections that the Trump administration has worked to dismantle. (Pixabay)
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DENVER -- Latino voters, regardless of partisan differences, support legislation that makes real and lasting climate progress while also growing the economy, according to a new poll from Latino Decisions and Environmental Defense Fund Action. Scientists have warned time is running out to change co

Health experts cite the death of a 65-year-old man who had a heart attack after exposure to wildfire smoke as one example of the growing health impacts of climate change. (Anthony Citrano/Flickr)

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DENVER -- Thousands of doctors, nurses and other health professionals, many on the front lines of the coronavirus pandemic, are asking Americans to help them tackle the growing health impacts of a warming planet. This week more than 4,300 health experts from Colorado and all 50 states published an

Fishing in Colorado generates more than $2 in economic output annually, and supports some 17,000 jobs. (Waldemarpaetz/Wikimedia Commons)

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DENVER -- The Colorado Oil and Gas Conservation Commission is taking public comments on new rules aiming to minimize harm to the state's wildlife. Suzanne O'Neill, executive director of the Colorado Wildlife Federation, said her organization largely supports the proposed rules. But she pointed t

Colorado's headwaters, alpine and urban lakes are experiencing increased outbreaks of toxic algae, and wildlife decline. (Eyeimage/Pixabay)

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DENVER -- Water is the lifeblood of the West, but a warming climate and other factors have put Colorado's lakes, reservoirs and ponds at greater risk for toxic algal outbreaks. Brian Kurzel, regional executive director for the National Wildlife Federation's Rocky Mountain Regional Center, said a re

New guidelines for mining projects would allocate a portion of revenues generated from mineral development on public lands to offset expenses for mitigation and abandoned-mine reclamation.(Pixabay)

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DENVER -- Colorado's Mineral Belt in the central and southwestern parts of the state is rich in deposits of so-called critical minerals, the kind used to produce everything from smartphones to wind turbines and batteries that power electric vehicles. A new report released today by conservation group

In the U.S., 74% of communities of color live in nature-deprived areas, compared with just 23% in communities considered white. (Pixabay)

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DENVER -- As the nation grapples with charges of systemic racism in the wake of George Floyd's killing by Minneapolis police, a new report shows that communities of color are three times more likely than communities identified as white to live in areas considered to be nature deprived. Report co-a

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