On this episode, how tax reform could impact energy production in the United States, both with fossil fuels and renewables. In one of Wyoming's highest performing school districts, honesty yields results. And we'll also take a look at how sage grouse management may change, and how cities are asking lawmakers for the ability to raise money. Those stories and more.
On this episode, The Center of the West is teaching students via Skype. We will speak with a couple of superintendents about possible changes to the school funding model. One Wyoming non-profit is hoping to train hairstylists to recognize the signs of domestic violence. And we will feature a number of energy stories. Those stories and more.
On this episode, according to a new NPR poll, many Native Americans say they experience discrimination when they call the police or go to federal court. We will look at how many in Wyoming are nervous about changes to the sage grouse management plans... but how other s are relieved. And we will talk about prison reform, people and Grizzly encounters, and a conversation with a state senator about getting more bang for our buck in education. Those stories and more.
On this episode a story about how a federal subsidy could help wind energy surge forward in Wyoming – if the state decides to welcome it. We'll also hear about an upcoming musical satire at UW that challenges the status quo of politics. And University of Wyoming President Laurie Nichols is looking forward to a number of initiatives including entrepreneurship. These stories and more.
This week some important state revenue information was released and while some think more cuts are needed, the Speaker of the House disagrees. A sexual assault survivor talks about what it was like to share her story with administrators at the University of Wyoming. And we will look at the Interior Department's draft five-year strategic plan. Those stories and much more.
On this episode, one little known fact about Wyoming's Hathaway Scholarship is preventing Dreamers from being eligible. And a court decision has informed the federal government that it must consider climate change under certain circumstances. As ice patches in the high country melt, very fragile artifacts left behind by prehistoric people who lived up there is washing out... Also, we'll learn more about retirement...how smart raccoons are...and hear a spooky ghost story! Those stories and more.
On this episode, Senator Barrasso wants to find ways to address forest fires. The state of Wyoming is following the issue closely. For the first time, the government let a Native American tribe exhume the graves of boarding school children so they could be given a proper funeral. The University of Wyoming is hoping students will help prevent sexual violence. But those messages don't always sink in. Those stories and more.
On this episode, many college students in Wyoming are worried following the announcement that DACA will be phased out. In Albany County law enforcement, schools and community groups are coming together to keep kids out of the juvenile justice system. And there are some big unanswered questions about whether forest fires are increasing or decreasing the warming of the climate. We'll also take a look at how sage grouse management may change, and how cities are asking lawmakers for the ability to
On this episode, after over 40 years, the Wyoming Department of Education is phasing out a program to support migrant students. Some people are not impressed. Local government in the state want a more stable source of revenue. A story about the move from federal to state management of Yellowstone grizzly bears, and how the debate isn't over quite yet And a look at how efforts to remove DACA could impact Wyoming. Those stories and more.
Wyoming has a funding shortfall, but teachers are stepping up to make sure their students don't feel the effects of budget cuts. The 2017 total solar eclipse wowed big crowds in Casper. And we'll learn what Rock Springs is doing to draw more attention downtown... and why that has traditionally been a challenge. Those stories, plus conversations about the possibility of alien life, the debate over raising taxes, and what cultural events are planned at the University of Wyoming this fall.