Favorable weather, 'a lot more birds' present optimism for South Dakota pheasant season, tourism spending
Despite high travel prices that put a slight damper on summer tourism in the state, preferable weather patterns have GFP officials excited for pheasant season. Resident season begins on public lands on Oct. 8. The full opener is scheduled for Oct. 15.
The United Nations has not received an official request from the Haitian government, U.N. spokesman Stephane Dujarric said on Friday.
During the gubernatorial campaign, Billie Sutton has been a quiet mentor to Jamie Smith, offering bits of advice from one opponent of Kristi Noem to another. Sutton said the debate "brought back memories" and says he'll help the campaign in any way he can.
According to Todd Feland, Grand Forks city administrator, the tree is not on Fufeng’s land, but on a city right-of-way for future infrastructure development.
DFLer Steve Simon, who is running for his third term, has spent much of his time on the campaign trail trying to dispel myths about the election system and boosting confidence in Minnesota elections administration. GOP challenger Kim Crockett is running largely on the premise that the current election system is vulnerable to fraud and manipulation.
According to the new report, higher wages and salaries have resulted in higher household and family incomes across North Dakota; but despite the rise in incomes, there has been little overall change in the number of moderate-income households.
Whitney Oxendahl adds democracy and elections to her list of passions, which also includes food security, volunteer manuals and policy writing.
Tax Commissioner Brian Kroshus and North Dakota Supreme Court Justice Daniel Crothers are both running in uncontested races.
Despite its rural location and sparse population, North Dakota is the recipient of 4.5 billion cyber attacks per year. Take a look inside the new program that’s protecting both North Dakotans and millions of other Americans across the country.
Biden said the prospect of defeat could make Putin desperate enough to use nuclear weapons, the biggest risk since U.S. President John Kennedy and Soviet leader Nikita Khrushchev faced off over missiles in Cuba in 1962.