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  • The Local Option

    Plan could add tax dollars to public transportation
  • The Trifecta

    Christian conservatives motivated for the polls
  • Testing, Testing...1, 2, 3
  • Testing, Testing...1, 2, 3

    Diving into water-testing methods in Boise's popular swimming holes
      "We have a staff of 12 summer seasonal employees. Now that visitation is down, do we let them go early? Or do we keep them on and hope that we can reopen and visitation comes back?"
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  • Don't You Be My Neighbor
  • Don't You Be My Neighbor

    The Idaho Legislature decides if homeowners should be allowed to rent homes temporarily despite HOA pushback
      "This has been a huge, nerve-wracking, sleepless-night kind of issue."
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    Downwinders request help from attorney general
  • Funds on the Run

    Money problems, overcrowding cause state of emergency
      It's already been a rough year for the Idaho Department of Corrections, but a recent review of the books at Idaho's prisons has found that the state Department of Correction doesn't always keep tabs on cash flows and the resources don't exist to properly account for all prison funds. The audit came about the same time that Idaho began shipping prisoners to Texas, to ease overcrowding. That move put prisoners in crowded housing facilities, and many of them complained of unexplained solitary confinement and inadequate resources, according to prison watchdogs and detainees. On Tuesday, all that changed.
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  • Waste not want not

    Fifty-year waste debate ignores future waste streams
      When Gov. C. L. "Butch" Otter stood with two former Idaho governors on July 1 to announce an agreement between the state and the U.S. Department of Energy on radioactive waste cleanup, the message was: Getting rid of nuclear waste is good for Idaho's people and environment.
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  • A Glimpse of our Glowing Future
  • A Glimpse of our Glowing Future

    Did Idahoans make their voices heard to with the Department of Energy?
      Approximately 300 people gathered in the Red Lion Downtowner last Thursday to attend a meeting with the Department of Energy regarding a proposed plutonium production facility at the Idaho National Laboratory. Moderators were forced to expand the room to accommodate those who came, mostly to gripe about the plan. But by the end of the nearly three-hour meeting, about a third of the estimated 50 people who had signed up to get their opinion of the project on public record had left without speaking, backing up many people's claims that their concerns were not being taken seriously.
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