After local news, a talk with the NM Dept. of Health about teen suicide in our state with data from a new report. Then, a conversation with soon-to-retire Santa Fe Airport manager Jim Montman. And Actor Wes Studi talks to KSFR ahead of an upcoming honor.
Santa Fe's Railyard may get a cinema within the coming year and a half. The board of the organization that operates the Railyard property has approved a proposal by a movie theater company from Austin for a 16,000 square-foot theater complex devoted to arts and Spanish-language films. The site would have 11 cinemas, nearly all of them with just 50 seats. A competing proposal would have required destroying El Museo de Cultural and the popular Santa Fe Clay. But the winning plan offered by the Violet Crown company would allow those entities to remain.
On Tuesday's midday report: The latest on the Boston bombings ...Sen. Tom Udall of New Mexico says he's cautiously optimistic gun control legislation will come up before the U.S. Senate...A coalition of Western conservation groups call out Santa Fe for efforts to conserve water...headlines...60 Seconds with Christopher Hagen...
There's no word of any New Mexican injured in the Boston Marathon explosions. Eighty or more people from the Zia state took part in the race, most of them from Albuquerque. A half dozen or so Santa Feans took part.
Its all clear on East Palace Avenue this morning after the police bomb squad removed a WWII-era grenade from a residence. A woman living at the home had found it and called the authorities. Celina Westervelt of the police department told KSFR they locked down the immediate neighborhood while they investigated. ***
Santa Fe police have reopened East Palace Ave., after it was closed for a neighborhood lockdown. They have removed a WWII grenade found by the owner of a local residence. The device has been taken for investigation.
On Monday's midday report: The Martinez administration is standing its ground today as environmentalists file a motion for contempt of court over the state's building standards...The forest service has a new map showing thousands of miles of roads available to motorized vehicles...Santa Fe's Underage Drinking Alliance working to prevent post-prom teenage DWI fatalities...headlines...60 Seconds with Christopher Hagen...
State officials who license and regulate building permits in New Mexico say they are still enforcing revised building standards as of this morning, despite a court motion filed last week against their action.
Santa Fe has increased the number of city parks but the parks division is using more water and spending more money to pay for it. The New Mexican reports that city hall pays the same rate for water as homeowners do. But they are beginning to talk about giving the parks division a break in what they pay. The division is using 35 percent more water at present and paying 48 percent more in water bills.
4/14/13 — Audio Saucepan: “The Gulp and Love Episode” includes the poems “Splinters” by Rosalind Brackenbury (from The Joy of the Nearly Old, Hanging Loose Press); “Untitled (Times there were…)” by Susan Wheeler (from Meme, University of Iowa Press); and “Marblehead” by Rebecca Lindenberg (from Love, An Index, McSweeney’s Press).
Advocates for energy efficiency have asked the state court of appeals to find the Martinez administration in contempt for its delay in restoring old energy efficiency building standards.
The court earlier this week decided the state had improperly repealed the standards that had been put into effect before Gov. Martinez took office. Today’s motion comes after the state agency said it would make its own decision whether to restore the old standards.