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  1. Gov. Hickenlooper: Switch To Primaries A 'Worthy Expense,' Columbine Survivor Fights Back From Addiction, Glenwood Springs Bridge Snarls Traffic

    Responding to the controversy over presidential delegate selection, Gov. John Hickenlooper calls state-administered primaries a “worthy expense.” Then, Columbine survivor Austin Eubanks overcame an opioid addiction and now works with other recovering addicts. Then, it will take two years and $125 million to rebuild Glenwood Springs’ Grand Avenue Bridge, but traffic is a more immediate concern.
    CPR News · Story
  2. Arapahoe High School Shooting Survivor Felt 'Bombarded' By News Media

    Addie Finch wanted privacy, but found none, after a gunman opened fire at her suburban Denver high school in 2013.
    CPR News · Story
  3. Colorado's Top Ten Artifacts-- From Homesteader Photos To A Slide Rule

    Winners also include a cast iron tofu cauldron and a tattered Civil War flag.
    CPR News · Story
  4. Life After Columbine

    CPR News · Story
  5. Trinidad's Jewish Temple Closes After 127 Years

    There just aren't enough congregants to maintain Trinidad’s Temple Aaron, so the historic building is for sale.
    CPR News · Story
  6. Guilty Verdict In Etan Patz Case, Nearly 40 Years After Boy's Disappearance

    After leaving home to wait for the school bus in Manhattan more than 30 years ago, Etan Patz was never again seen by his family. His body has never been found.
    CPR News · NPR Story
  7. Code of Ethics

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  8. 'Pandemic' Asks: Is A Disease That Will Kill Tens Of Millions Coming?

    Author Sonia Shah says that urbanization and air travel put the global population at an increased risk for disease. "Zika is a great example of how new pathogens are emerging today," she says.
    CPR News · NPR Story
  9. Feeling the Music

    CPR News · Story
  10. After Years Of Uneventful Check-Ins, Arizona Woman Is Arrested, Deported

    During the Obama administration, Guadalupe Garcia de Rayos, who is a mother of two, was not considered a priority for deportation. But President Trump's executive action sets a different standard.
    CPR News · NPR Story