PNS Daily Newscast - January 24, 2020 

The impeachment trial of President Donald Trump continues; and KY lawmakers press ahead on requiring photo IDs for voters.

2020Talks - January 24, 2020 

Businessman Tom Steyer and former NYC Mayor Michael Bloomberg, the two billionaires in the Democratic primary, have spent far more than the rest of the Democratic hopefuls combined. But Steyer also uses grassroots tactics. What do other candidates and voters think about the influence of money in elections?

Public News Service - UT: Water

PHOTO: A court action under way this week could halt the process to build a nuclear power plant near Green River, Utah. Image courtesy of the U.S. government.

PRICE, Utah - A court action under way could halt Blue Castle Holdings' effort to build a twin-reactor nuclear power plant known as the Blue Castle Project near Green River. The Healthy Environmental Alliance of Utah (HEAL) is among more than a dozen groups behind the legal challenge over state-app

PHOTO: Gregory Butte, as seen from Lake Powell. The lake is as popular as a summer boating destination as it is a water source for the Southwest. Photo credit: Bob Moffitt, National Park Service.

SALT LAKE CITY – It's another sign of trouble for water users in the West and Southwest, including Utah. The Bureau of Reclamation's new forecast comes out today and includes a warning that it will reduce the amount of water released from Lake Powell to the lower Basin states starting in Octo

IMAGE: Outdoor Retailer Summer Market attendees are being urged to try a stand-up paddleboard  and to

SALT LAKE CITY – At this week's Outdoor Retailer Summer Market in Salt Lake City, the hottest new recreation trend has been stand-up paddleboarding – and it fits right in with a campaign also launched at the show. "Stand Up for the Colorado River" is the slogan, as conservation groups

PHOTO: The San Rafael Swell area, west of Moab, is a favorite destination for climbing and canyon exploration. Photo credit: Dennis Adams, National Scenic Byways Online.

MOAB, Utah - The Interior Department has decided how much public land will be available for oil shale and some tar-sands development in Utah, Colorado and Wyoming. Whether more than 800,000 acres is "enough" depends on whether you're an energy developer. Bill Midcap, director of external affairs fo

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