At the Feb. 21 Citizens Advisory Board meeting, Damon Knop, a realtor knowledgeable about Denver’s income-qualified homes program, shared concerns about a recent change in the allowed ratio of housing-debt to income for buyers.
After announcing that quiet zones will start March 1 and thanking the partners in the project (including the Federal Transit Administration for granting over a billion dollars), RTD General Manager Dave Genova said, “I offer our biggest thanks to the community. We know you’ve been waiting for this day for a long, long time.”
The teachers’ strike started at 7am, Monday, Feb. 11. Here’s a photographic look at the day and what the teachers and DPS were saying.
In 1954, a unanimous U.S. Supreme Court determined that segregation in public schools violated the 14th Amendment, in the Brown v. Board of Education decision. The following year, the Supreme Court, in what became known as Brown II, instructed states to begin desegregation “with all deliberate speed.”
This month in NE Updates: Measles Outbreak in Stapleton; Trampoline & Adventure Park Coming to Stapleton; and I-70 Construction Update.
DPS’s pay structure, ProComp, which offers incentives and bonuses in areas of particular concern to DPS, is a fundamental area of disagreement between the two sides. ProComp was initially negotiated in 1999, says Laura Lekowits, who was a DPS Board member at that time.
As he begins a suicide prevention training on a chilly Saturday morning, James Gallanos emphasizes “If you don’t remember anything else, remember that if you feel something in your gut, or something doesn’t feel right, and you feel someone may be thinking about suicide, it’s ok to ask.
1) Still No News When the Horns Will End, But we understand more about what’s causing the delay In a world where driverless cars are said to be just around the corner and artificial intelligence is about to replace many of our jobs, why haven’t the engineers been able to make the crossing gates consistently […]
Does Social Media Enhance Democracy or Erode It?