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Today's News

  • Letter: Thanks for supporting the Tour de Los Alamos

    Over 200 bicycle riders registered for the 37th annual Tour de Los Alamos bicycle race on Sunday, July 12, 2009 in Los Alamos, with approximately half the participants competing in the citizens one-lap event (28 miles), and half the participants competing in the licensed two-lap (56 miles) or three-lap event (84 miles).  

    The youngest participant in the entire event, 14-year-old Gabriel Intrator from Los Alamos, was also the overall winner of the Citizen’s Race.

  • Study shines a light on student success

    The National Council on Teacher Quality plans to release a comprehensive study related to New Mexico’s prospective teachers.

     

    The report is titled “Preparing Tomorrow’s Teachers: Are New Mexico’s education school graduates ready to teach reading and mathematics in elementary classrooms?”

     

    Los Alamos Public Schools Superintendent Gene Schmidt said he knows a lot about the teacher preparation study and has conducted a study of his own.

     

  • Football: Hilltoppers open their ’09 season at home Friday

    While the numbers around the Los Alamos Hilltopper football team are reasonably steady heading into this season, that is hardly the case for some of its nearby neighbors.

    Los Alamos, which opens its 2009 season Friday at home against old rival St. Michael’s, will suit up approximately 35 players for its home dates this season and will travel with around 32 players.

  • The final show: Mesa Public Library’s Free Film Series screens short films

    The word “local” carries with it a kind of stigma.

    One on hand, we feel like we should buy local and support our immediate community.

    On the other hand, we tend to act as though products made and sold far away are actually better – as though we’re doing the locals a huge favor with our generosity.

    But we’ve got it backward. Los Alamos contains a lot of smart people, and many of these people don’t work at the lab.

  • Main checkpoint at LANL reduced to one guard

    The main entrance into Los Alamos National Laboratory at Jemez Road and Diamond Drive is about to become more fluid for thousands of laboratory employees and other motorists.

    Beginning on Sept. 26, several lanes will be open to through traffic without a guard to wave the vehicle through.

    “The vast. majority of vehicles that come on lab property through that post, are of size and configuration that does not constitute a credible threat,” said LANL spokesperson Kevin Roark. “It’s mostly people coming to work in cars.”

  • Main checkpoint at LANL reduced to one guard. Read the full story in today's Monitor.

    The main entrance into Los Alamos National Laboratory at Jemez Road and Diamond Drive is about to become more fluid for thousands of laboratory employees and other motorists.

  • Breaking News: Diamond Drive's North Road Intersection to re-open Friday

    The North Road Intersection is scheduled to reopen Friday, barring weather or mechanical delays. At this time, a left turn lane from Diamond to North Road will be reinstated. Motorists will be able to make a free right turn from North Road onto Diamond; left turns from North Road to Diamond will not be allowed. 

    Access to Ridgeway from Diamond will remain closed; use Sandia. Right turns from Ridgeway onto Diamond will be permitted; however, left turns from Ridgeway onto Diamond will not be allowed.

  • LAFD Lt. Ben Sanchez calls it a career

  • Los Alamos to develop arts and cultural district designation

    SANTA FE - Los Alamos MainStreet led an effort early this year to apply for state recognition as an Arts and Cultural District. That effort has paid off.

    Los Alamos, Albuquerque, Raton and Taos were selected by state officials to receive funding and assistance toward the special designation, which is likely to translate into increased tourism revenue for the local communities.

  • Local police rely on community to cover expansive area

    Citizens are playing a big role in community policing.

    The Los Alamos Police Department patrols 110 square miles of county on a 24/7 basis with 20 uniformed officers on the best day. They count on residents to stay alert and help keep them informed because they can’t be everywhere all the time.