Denver Green News (1071 - 1080 of 1728)
The National Weather Service has warned drivers heading to the Colorado mountains that travel today will be cold, windy and snowy and that even drivers on the interstate highways should pack a survival kit.
Bryan Smith's homemade furnace didn't look like much parked in the driveway of his well-kept suburban Denver neighborhood. An unassuming metal washtub packed with brick and cement, it didn't seem like the kind of thing that could turn junk into gold.
(Denver, Colo. – November 22, 2010) The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency Region 8 issued one emergency administrative order under the Safe Drinking Water Act in Indian country in Colorado from April 1 to September 30, 2010. EPA has direct authority to implement the Act in Indian country.EPA issu...
Colorado mining regulators squared off against Cotter Corp. on Wednesday, weighing whether to levy additional fines, declare new violations and order the company again to clean up its defunct uranium mine west of Denver that threatens water supplies.
In Colorado, a broad coalition keeps clean energy on track. But Republican gains in Pennsylvania threaten to derail legislationBy Elizabeth McGowanWASHINGTONâ€”It turns out there is more than one way to stir up the color purple on the post-midterm elections paint palette.
A litigious pattern is developing in Colorado's uranium mining industry, where officials have told the Colorado Independent they're feeling increasingly squeezed by state regulations meant to protect limited water resources. So they're suing the state to curtail those rules.
Colorado's state parks may be more heavily tapped for oil and gas extraction to feed a shrinking budget. The State Parks Board is studying selling oil and gas mineral leases as part of a five-year plan to cut costs and keep the parks running.
State Rep. Jerry Sonnenberg, R-Sterling, who was elected to his third term to the Colorado House earlier this month, was named chairman of the House Agriculture and Natural Resources Committee last week.
DILLON, Colo. â€” A strong wood-products industry is key to removing thousands of dead, bark-beetle-infested trees that threaten to topple onto roads, power lines and campsites or harm watersheds across the West, U.S. Forest Service Chief Tom Tidwell said Monday.
DILLON, Colo. â€” A strong wood-products industry is key to removing thousands of dead, bark beetle-infested trees that threaten to topple onto roads, power lines...