Newscasts

PNS Daily Newscast - November 18, 2019 


President Trump invited to testify in person or in writing, says Pelosi; a battle over the worth of rooftop-solar electricity when it's sold back to the grid; the flu gets an early start; and the value of Texas family caregivers.

2020Talks - November 18, 2019 


Former Pres. Barack Obama cautioned Democrats to be more moderate, and incumbent Louisiana Gov. John Bel Edwards wins over Trump-backed Republican opponent.

Daily Newscasts

Public News Service - MT: Environment

You can't see it, smell it, or taste it -- but it can be captured, and that's a good thing for Montana. The legislature is looking at ways to ensure that, when Montana's large coal reserves are tapped, new coal plants don't contribute to greenhouse gas pollution with carbon dioxide emissions. It'

Montana set voting records in the last election, with the new late voter registration law getting the credit for bringing more than 7,000 voters to the polls who wouldn't have been eligible before. It may not happen again, though, because a few legislators are backing bills that would make it harder

Legislators will be getting free hair cuts today. Their hair samples are being collected to be tested for mercury. Erin Thompson with Women's Voices for the Earth says legislators will also answer some questions about their health since mercury is connected to nervous system disorders and other pr

Helena, MT - A "green" Christmas can mean more "green" in your checking account, too. Products like inexpensive and energy-saving holiday lights that use light-emitting diodes (LEDs) can save big bucks on energy bills, according to Sierra Magazine Lifestyles Editor Jennifer Hattam, who has tips for

Butte, MT - Montana's gold mining pollution history is part of a new report that shows mining company promises need more scrutiny. It shows plans for new mines and expansions this year are on pace to set a record as companies look to cash in on high gold prices. Montana's experience with gold and s

Bozeman, MT - Most public comments on the Gallatin National Forest travel plan indicate Montanans want to keep it simple and traditional, protecting places like the Crazies and the Bridger Mountains as natural, quiet wilderness areas. They also show overwhelming support for traditional travel uses,

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