Newscasts

PNS Daily Newscast - January 18, 2019. 


A blockbuster storm forecast to bring major snowfall to the Midwest today, Northeast over the weekend. Also on the Friday rundown: Women’s Marches planned across the nation tomorrow; plus Democrats slog through Iowa on path to the White House.

Daily Newscasts

Public News Service - MO: Public Lands/Wilderness

The National Park Service wants to make sure there is a safe space for all who enjoy the Ozark National Scenic Riverways. Courtesy Missouri Sierra Club

VAN BUREN, Mo. – With hiking, biking, horseback riding and canoeing, the Ozark National Scenic Riverways is considered one of the state's great treasures, and right now Missourians have the chance to shape and protect the national park's future. The National Park Service wants to put togethe

PHOTO: The Big Spring area, which lies within the Ozark National Scenic Riverways, could become the ninth federally protected wilderness area in Missouri, if Congress designates it as such. Photo courtesy of National Park Service.

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. - It's been a busy and productive half-century for the federal Wilderness Act, and environmentalists say today's anniversary of the signing of the landmark legislation offers a chance to protect more Missouri land for future generations. Thanks to the Wilderness Act, said John H

PHOTO: Environmental groups say massive coal-ash spills, like this one in North Carolina last month, aren't the only way contaminants leak into groundwater supplies, which is why they are pushing for stricter regulation of Missouri's coal-ash disposal sites. Photo credit: Sierra Club.

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. – Do you know what's in Missouri's groundwater? Environmental advocates say there's not enough information to answer that right now. That's why they support a resolution before the Missouri House today that would require groundwater testing at coal ash disposal sites. J

PHOTO: Visitors flock to the Ozark National Scenic Riverways to take in the beauty and enjoy water sports, and now Missourians can have a hand in shaping the future of the area. Photo courtesy  Sierra Club Missouri Chapter.

ST. LOUIS - It's an opportunity that won't come around again for a couple of decades, which is why Missourians are being urged to make their views known on the future of one of the state's natural and economic treasures. According to John Hickey, director of the Missouri chapter of the Sierra Club,

PHOTO: Missouri hunters can do their part to help feed the state's hungry by participating in the

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. - Deer hunters look forward to this time of year, and so do Missouri food pantries, thanks to a collaborative effort which is helping feed the state's needy. According to Larry Yamnitz, Protection Division Chief at the Missouri Department of Conservation, "Share the Harvest" is

ST. LOUIS - The Current and Jacks Fork rivers, two of America's clearest spring-fed streams which make up the Ozark National Scenic Riverways, are endangered because of overuse and poor management of the national park, according to a conservation group's report. The report, as part of an annual lis

ST. LOUIS, MO. - The Obama administration wants to hear from Missourians about what is needed to protect and conserve waterways in the Show Me State. It's part of the America's Great Outdoor initiative aimed at reshaping waterway policies and reconnecting people with the outdoors. Matt Rice, asso

ST. LOUIS, Mo. - Summer break in Missouri will be over in the next couple of weeks and research shows that despite bright, sunny days outside, too many kids are inside, glued to TV and video games. Kevin Coyle with the National Wildlife Federation (NWF) says kids spend half as much time outdoors to

2 of 3 pages   « First  <  1 2 3 >  Last »