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Local News

  • Golf Course public meeting scheduled for Tuesday

    A public meeting is set for 5:30 p.m. Tuesday at Fuller Lodge to discuss the progress of the Golf Course Improvements project and two new conceptual layouts will be presented.  
    After the Parks and Recreation Board meeting held in December and considerable public interest level received, the direction of the project was re-analyzed.
    The project architect was in Los Alamos Jan. 9, 10 and 11 to meet with project enthusiasts.  The attendees of those meetings consisted of various interest groups including trail users, mountain bikers, local residents, animal enthusiasts, golfers and county staff.

  • Surplus property sale Jan. 26

    Los Alamos National Laboratory’s monthly surplus property sale has been moved to Jan. 26 at the external sales yard (TA-60), weather permitting.
    The surplus property sale is usually held on the third Thursday of the month, however a scheduling conflict necessitated the change.
    The sale begins at noon. Attendees should bring a magic marker and abide by all safety and sales rules. Cash and personal checks with proper ID are accepted by Bentley Auction Services. For more information, call 665-8063.

  • Update 01-19-12

    Trinity Site

    The second of two question and answer sessions concerning the Trinity Site will be 5:30 p.m. today at the White Rock Fire Station No. 3.

    T-Board Meeting

    The Transportation Board will hold a special meeting with TAC at 5:30 p.m. today at the Pajarito Cliffs Site Conference Room.

    Business meeting

    The CIP Evaluation and Oversight Committee will hold a business meeting at 5:15 p.m. today in the council chambers.

    Film series

    The White Rock Family Friendly Film Series will present “Shrek Forever After” at 7 p.m. today at the White Rock Library.

    Nature Center

    See the final drawings by Catalyst Architecture at

  • Montaño settled case to preserve lab worker rights

    Editor’s note: This is the second of a three part series.

    A major reason Chuck Montano said that he decided to settle his complaint against the Los Alamos National Laboratory, “besides the fact that it had dragged on for over five years,” was because of the judge assigned to the case.

  • Residents question aspects of Trinity lease agreement

    The first of two public meetings scrutinizing the proposed lease agreement between Los Alamos County and the North American Development Group (NADG) for the Trinity Site development was Wednesday night at Fuller Lodge.

    Members of the Trinity Site Revitalization Project Advisory Committee fielded a series of questions they had asked themselves for several years.

    The questions raised by approximately 30 attendees echoed those County Administrator Harry Burgess has been answering in small informational meetings during the past few weeks.

  • Redistricting fight carries on

    The House redistricting fight is not over yet.

    The Legislature and some Democrats are appealing a court-ordered plan for drawing new district boundaries for the state House of Representatives.

    Lawyers for the Legislature and a group of Democrats and minority voters filed separate appeals Tuesday with the state Supreme Court and Court of Appeals seeking to overturn a redistricting decision by District Court Judge James Hall. The State Supreme Court will hear the case Feb. 7.

    The judge earlier this month adopted a House plan advocated by Republican Gov. Susana Martinez and other GOP statewide officials.

    In his ruling Judge Hall, adopted Executive Plan 3, which kept Los Alamos County intact.

  • Perry Drops Out of Race, Supports Gingrich
  • Woman Hit by Lightning Gives Birth

    A Colorado Springs woman has given birth to a healthy baby girl, months after she was hit by lightning. The lightning bolt struck Stephanie Alberti when she was three months pregnant.

  • Appeals aim to overturn State redistricting map

    SANTA FE (AP) — The Legislature and some Democrats are appealing a court-ordered plan for drawing new district boundaries for the state House of Representatives.

    The outcome of the political fight could influence policy decisions in New Mexico for the rest of the decade by determining whether Democrats or Republicans gain an advantage in future elections that determine the makeup of the 70-member House.

    Lawyers for the Legislature and a group of Democrats and minority voters filed separate appeals Tuesday with the state Supreme Court and Court of Appeals seeking to overturn a redistricting decision by District Court Judge James Hall.

  • PRC sets fines against Espanola towing company

     

    The New Mexico Public Regulation Commission (PRC) recently passed an order to impose heavy cash penalties against a long-time Española-based towing company after it failed to follow state motor carrier laws. 

    Following a non-consensual tow late last year, Robert Seeds Towing Services was found to be in violation of four state and PRC rules. Commissioners closed the case this week, ordering fines totaling more than $15,000. Seeds, an Espanola City Councilor, sits on the North Central Regional Transit Board.