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Korrie Wenzel

Publisher

Korrie Wenzel has been publisher of the Grand Forks Herald and Prairie Business Magazine since 2014, after transferring from Forum Communication Company's Mitchell, S.D., newspaper.

Wenzel started at The Daily Republic in 1991 as a sports reporter, eventually becoming sports editor, assistant editor, editor and, in 2010, publisher. As a youngster, he was a door-to-door carrier for The Daily Republic.

He is a native of Wessington Springs, S.D., where his family owned the weekly newspaper, the True Dakotan. Wenzel attended Dakota State University in Madison, S.D.

He is a member of the Grand Forks Region Economic Development Corp. board of directors and, in the past, has served on boards for Junior Achievement, the South Dakota Historical Society Foundation, United Way, Empire Arts Center, Cornerstones Career Learning Center and Crimestoppers.

As publisher, Wenzel oversees news, advertising and business operations at the Herald, as well as the newspaper's opinion content.

Wenzel, who speaks English and uses the pronouns he/him/his, can be reached at 701-780-1103, or via Twitter via @korriewenzel.

Lawmakers from the region begin weighing in on news of leaked Supreme Court document that suggests justices are leaning toward overturning the federal law on abortion.
“Five in Five” began in late 2019 as a way to quickly, easily and cheaply push out videos for social media consumption.
Towns like Grand Forks and Thief River Falls are along a line of meteorological uncertainty, and that means it's difficult to predict how much snow will hit the region.
During a 45-minute interview – broadcast on the Herald’s website on Wednesday, March 23 – Eric Chutorash was asked to respond to concerns “that Fufeng will not work for the long-term benefit of Grand Forks, its residents, its workers and its regional farmers, but instead would only be here to further Chinese interests.”
Chutorash this week spoke with the Grand Forks Herald during a live broadcast, marking his first extended interview about concerns that have arisen around the plant.
Ukraine President Volodymyr Zelenskyy gives an impassioned 17-minute speech to Congress, seeking U.S. help in defending his country from the Russian invasion.
The warning came out at 6:36 Thursday night. Not long after the warning came out, the storm – similar to a summer thunderstorm – boosted winds from around 18 mph to 45 mph.
Said North Dakota Sen. John Hoeven: “We must ensure Putin pays a heavy price not only as a response to his aggression in Ukraine but also as a deterrent against future aggression in eastern Europe."
Once again, not much snow expected, but be ready for high winds and reduced visibility.
More than 80 airports could be impacted unless buffer zones are installed around them.