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Today's News

  • Wrestling: Grapplers compete at GSW

    Wrestlers from Los Alamos grabbed five top-five finishes at the Greater Southwest Nationals tournament last month.
    The Greater Southwest Nationals was held the week following the state prep wrestling meet. Several wrestlers from Los Alamos took part in the meet, which included wrestlers from all around the southwest region.
    The tournament was held at Tingley Coliseum in Albuquerque.
    The top finishers from Los Alamos were Brian Geyer and Bobby Sorenson, who both took second place in their respective age divisions.

  • Wrestling: Grapplers compete at GSW

    Wrestlers from Los Alamos grabbed five top-five finishes at the Greater Southwest Nationals tournament last month.
    The Greater Southwest Nationals was held the week following the state prep wrestling meet. Several wrestlers from Los Alamos took part in the meet, which included wrestlers from all around the southwest region.
    The tournament was held at Tingley Coliseum in Albuquerque.
    The top finishers from Los Alamos were Brian Geyer and Bobby Sorenson, who both took second place in their respective age divisions.

  • Tarheels are sure to exit early this year

    Seriously, I don’t even know why I bother.
    Every year, I go through the time-wasting trouble of filling out a bracket for the NCAA men’s basketball tournament.

  • Stocks rebound on drop in unemployment claims

    NEW YORK (AP) — Stocks rose Thursday, a day after suffering their worst losses in seven months.

    The government said first-time applications for unemployment benefits dropped last week to 385,000, a bigger fall than economists expected.

  • Hope for missing fades in Japan; elderly hard-hit

    RIKUZENTAKATA, Japan (AP) — The elderly couple fled their home on foot as the warning sirens blared. But they could not keep up with their neighbors and fell behind as the tsunami rushed in.

    Nearly a week later, 71-year-old Taeko Kanno and her husband are still missing.

  • US missiles kill 38 militants in NW Pakistan

    MIR ALI, Pakistan (AP) — U.S. unmanned aircraft fired four missiles into a building where suspected militants were meeting Thursday, killing 38 of them in an unusually deadly strike close to the Afghan border, Pakistani intelligence officials said.

    The strikes took place in the Datta Khel area of the North Waziristan tribal region — the main sanctuary for al-Qaida and Taliban fighters along the Afghan border, said the officials, speaking on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to talk to the media.

  • Men's basketball: Johnson's shooting, VCU's balance keys to wins

    DAYTON, Ohio (AP) — The individual best performance in the "First Four" came from a guard who insists he's in a shooting slump.

    Melvin Johnson III scored a career-high 29 points during Texas-San Antonio's 70-61 win over Alabama State. He outscored the Hornets 25-21 in the first half, hitting one open shot after another while wearing bright orange shoes with "SWISH" scribbled on the sides.

  • Top lawmaker protests 'whistle-blower' demotion

    WASHINGTON (AP) — The Homeland Security Department demoted a senior career employee who confidentially complained to the inspector general that political appointees were improperly interfering with requests for federal records by journalists and watchdog groups.

  • Japan struggles with power crunch after quake

    TOKYO (AP) — Densely populated Tokyo endured more rolling blackouts Thursday and faces at least six months of power shortages as earthquake damage to nuclear plants idles factories with possible global repercussions.

    The 9.0-magnitude quake and tsunami that obliterated towns in Japan's northeast Friday forced the utility that serves Tokyo, a center for finance and global manufacturers such as Toyota and Sony, to slash power supplies by a quarter.

  • NM lawmakers OK 72% tax hike on businesses as unemployment fix

    SANTA FE, N.M. (AP) — Lawmakers are sending Gov. Susana Martinez a proposal to shore up the state's unemployment compensation program by raising taxes on employers and cutting jobless benefits.

    If the governor signs the legislation, taxes on businesses will go up by $128 million next year.

    The Workforce Solutions Department projects the unemployment fund will run out of money by next March without any changes.