Bansky / Creative Commons

The City of Cortez is moving to repeal loitering ordinances that may be unconstitutional and to revise a measure on disturbing the peace.

TVJ2011 / Creative Commons

The Cortez City Council agreed unanimously on Tuesday to surrender an airport operating certification that allows the airport to accept aircraft with 10 or more seats.

Andrew Cullen / NPR

Construction on the North Dakota Access oil pipeline is at a standstill. Last Friday, the federal government withdrew its construction permits for a portion of the pipeline that would pass under the Missouri River and possibly impact Native American graves and sacred sites.

Youth Perspectives On The 2016 Elections

Sep 15, 2016
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In this episode of The Fish Bowl, KSJD's Tom Yoder spoke to Kayleen Bowie and Kelley Matthews, seniors at Dolores High School, about the divisive climate of the current election campaigns, and their views on why young people need to stay engaged in politics.

Austin Cope / KSJD

The Cortez City Council unanimously approved a liquor license for a new micro-brewery Tuesday night in front of a jovial crowd of nearly 50.

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Legislation intended to stave off a Bears Ears National Monument designation in Southeast Utah is finally moving forward.

Author Craig Childs on "Waking The Mammoth"

Sep 14, 2016
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The film "Waking The Mammoth", which documents and honors the mammoths and ancient peoples that roamed North America tens of thousands of years ago, has raised new questions about human relationships to the environment through time.

photosteve101 / Creative Commons

The Montezuma County commissioners indicated Monday they do not want to be part of the Southwest Colorado Council of Governments, or COG, and will pursue county-wide Internet on their own.

Joanna Macy is an environmental activist and scholar of Buddhism and deep ecology, and the author of eight books on these subjects. Pandora's Box host Joanie Trussel recently spent time with her at a workshop to learn about new ways to view our relationship to the environment, and sat down with KSJD's Tom Yoder to talk about what she learned.

Screenshot from Kayla Eiler

Players of the immensely popular Pokémon Go app in Montezuma County have few places to use it, compared to people in areas that are more densely-populated. But they can still use the game to discover new places that they didn't know existed. KSJD's Austin Cope talked to Kayla Eiler, a Mesa Verde National Park resident and Pokémon Go enthusiast, about her experiences with the game in the park and surrounding areas.