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PNS Daily Newscast - February 21, 2019 


Signs that the Mueller Trump/Russia probe could wrap up in the next week. Also on our Thursday rundown: A death penalty repeal likely to pass in New England. Plus, cancer survivors rally for tougher smoking laws in Tennessee.

Daily Newscasts

Public News Service - NY: Environmental Justice

New York, NY — Part of President Obama's proposed economic recovery plan could get thousands of paychecks, and more, flowing in New York. The U.S. House is expected to vote next week on the package that includes billions of dollars for big New York infrastructure and energy projects. Rob Moo

New York, NY — U.S. troops may be overseas fighting to protect our freedom, but a new report says those soldiers' right to vote is not being protected. It says one-third of states, including New York, do not provide enough time for military personal stationed overseas to get their ballots in.

New York, NY — It's "Black Friday," and many are watching to see if bargain hunters help provide a jump-start for the beleaguered U.S. economy by putting retailers' profits in the black again. In New York, however, environmental watchdogs aren't waiting. They're part of a coalition of almost

New York, NY — From fighting climate change to protecting New York's multimillion dollar fishing industry, energy experts and environmental advocates say the Empire State has plenty to gain from the election of Barack Obama. Dr. David Conover, Dean of the School of Marine and Atmospheric Sci

New York, NY — In setting less stringent standards for ozone pollution, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) may have ignored its own scientists' findings, according to a federal lawsuit filed on Tuesday. For New Yorkers, especially those in and around several cities upstate, it mean

Albany, NY — You might think a nearby river or lake is safe and being tested for pollutants, but new research says otherwise. The report, released today, is critical of the New York Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) for failing to conduct "substantive reviews" every five years, as

New York – New relief may be on its way for rescue workers, residents and others affected by the September 11th attacks at New York's World Trade Center. A bipartisan bill in the U.S. House would provide medical monitoring and treatment for those who suffered through exposure to hazardous chem

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