Updated at 1:32 p.m. ET President Trump "did absolutely nothing wrong," White House counsel Pat Cipollone said Saturday, as lawyers representing the president got their first shot to poke holes in the impeachment case made this week by Democrats. Saturday's proceedings, which lasted a little more than two hours, set up the White House arguments in the impeachment trial . The proceedings resume Monday at 1 p.m. The president's team told senators that the House managers selectively withheld...
The 2020 census starts in a couple months, and organizers are reaching out to populations in New Mexico that historically were undercounted. A bill to spend $8 million on outreach efforts passed its first legislative hurdle on Thursday, Jan. 23.
New Mexico May Up Tobacco Oversight -Associated Press New Mexico legislators are considering a full ban on flavored tobacco and nicotine vaping products along with more robust oversight of retail sales to discourage use by young people.
Sat. 1/17/2020, 3p: On Raíces, join us in a conversation hosted by Cristina Baccin with Carmen Marsico and Angela Rossi, leaders of Newpoli , a group with a Mediterranean pulse nurtured by a contemporary beat. Carmen and Angela share with us their thoughts about their role as front singers, and women as inspiration of taranta music; immigration as topic in their new album Mediterraneo ; and the richness of a sound grounded in folk Italian music along with Greek, Turkish and Spanish roots....
Julie Ann Grimm from the Santa Fe Reporter shares some insight on what happened in the House Appropriations Committee when the Administrative Office of the Courts submitted their unifed budget. She also talks about the status of New Mexico's judicial system and comments on where we have room to improve.
Public Health New Mexico
Throughout U.S. history, industries that dump toxic waste into the air, water and soil get put in neighborhoods where low-income people of color live. Advocates from historic neighborhoods in Albuquerque are calling for a real chance to make changes to city zoning rules, because they say the city's planning process was racially biased and ignored their concerns in favor of developers.