Newscasts

PNS Daily News - October 15, 2019 


U.S. reacts to Turkish offensive, Ft. Worth police officer charged with murder, a tax break for New Mexico families, and what's important to know about roadkill in Nevada.

2020Talks - October 16, 2019 


Last night in Ohio the fourth Democratic debate covered issues from health care, gun control and abortion to the Turkish invasion of Syria. What's clear: Sen. Elizabeth Warren has replaced former VP Joe Biden as the centerstage target.

Daily Newscasts

Public News Service - CO: Toxics

GRAND JUNCTION, Colo. - Clean water, soil and air are the top priorities for Garfield County residents in connection with proposed new natural gas wells in Battlement Mesa. A new survey conducted for the Western Colorado Area Health Education Center found nearly 60 percent of Garfield County residen

DENVER - A bill introduced in the Senate on Tuesday by Sen. Michael Bennet (D-Colo.) could strengthen the Food and Drug Administration's (FDA) powers to recall potentially unsafe drugs. Bennet says the additional authority is essential to help the FDA ensure the quality of drugs, now that their acti

Denver, CO – Coloradans' last mad dash to cross those remaining names off their holiday shopping lists is on this week, but don't forget to check that list twice, for safety. Many recalled toys are still featured in advertising, since the ad campaigns were designed before the problems came to

Denver, CO – It's Christmas shopping season again, but which toys are safe for kids? News about tainted toys and product recalls continue to roll in, and how do parents know if they're buying a product that's already on a recall list? It happened to one of Arvada attorney Paul Komyatte's clie

Washington, DC – The laws that govern so-called "hardrock" mining in the West -- for substances such as gold, silver, and uranium -- haven't changed in more than a century. But the U.S. House of Representatives has just passed a bill to reform a mining law that's been in place for 135 years. P

Denver, CO - About 75 percent of mines end up polluting water resources to a greater degree than the predicted amounts established during their original permitting processes. That's the finding of a two-year study that compares predicted pollution levels to the actual amounts of water contamination.

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