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Ingrid Harbo.jpg

Ingrid Harbo

Reporter

Ingrid Harbo joined the Grand Forks Herald in September 2021. She graduated from Concordia College in Moorhead, Minnesota with degrees in journalism and political science in May 2021.

While attending Concordia, Harbo served as editor in chief of The Concordian, Concordia's student newspaper, and interned at District Fray Magazine, a lifestyle and entertainment magazine in Washington, D.C.

Harbo covers Grand Forks region news, and also writes about business in Grand Forks and the surrounding area.

Readers can reach Harbo at 701-780-1124 or iharbo@gfherald.com. Follow her on Twitter @ingridaharbo.

The emergency ordinance goes into effect on Tuesday, Sept. 27, and requires the Crookston city clerk to be notified before a shop that sells hemp-derived THC products can be opened.
Like agricultural businesses, non-agricultural businesses can also hire temporary foreign workers with a similar type of visa, an option the Traill County Economic Development Commission is now exploring as it tries to help local businesses that are short on workers.
A new 76,000-square-foot facility will replace the existing Towner County Medical Center, which houses the hospital and clinic, and Towner County Living Center, a nursing home and basic care facility.
To accommodate the growth in the schools, the district is sending a $24.9 million referendum to voters on Nov. 8 that would fund an addition between the existing high school and elementary school and other capital improvements in the district.
The Native Youth Community Project aims to increase college and career readiness for Native American high school students in Minnewaukan by providing opportunities to start working toward a teaching degree while in high school.
According to a press release from Sens. John Hoeven and Kevin Cramer and Rep. Kelly Armstrong, U.S. Customs and Border Protection agreed to temporarily expand operating hours at the Maida, Northgate and Sherwood ports.
Over the summer, the city of Michigan held the Michigan City Beautification Project, where residents could get rebates to paint buildings, install siding and tear down old buildings.
A majority of the $70 million building was funded by private donations, and in total, there are 62 spaces in the building named after donors, ranging from classrooms and study rooms to conference rooms and atriums.
In a letter to MCI on Friday, Sept. 16, U.S. Sens. Kevin Cramer, R-N.D., and John Hoeven, R-N.D., and U.S. Rep. Kelly Armstrong, R-N.D., expressed concerns about how the closure of the facility will affect the plant’s nearly 200 employees.
On Sept. 8, Polk County submitted the application for a Federal Highway Administration grant to fund the replacement of the Nielsville bridge and two other bridges that cross the Red River.