V.23 No.25 |
The Daily Word in BBQ, PRC and descansos
There may be fraudulent activity occurring at Albuquerque’s municipal golf courses.
A Texas-style barbeque restaurant will soon open on Montgomery Boulevard.
The Albuquerque Tea Party reacts unhappily to the IRS.
New Mexico’s Public Regulation Committee continues to have issues with ride-sharing services operating in Albuquerque.
Benicio Del Toro will be in New Mexico this summer.
Designer Anders Hsi has some ideas about helping Burque’s homeless population.
Statewide e-cig regulation is on its way, here in the Land of Enchantment.
Hanoi Jane’s New Mexico ranch is worth nearly $20 million dollars.
There are decent breakfast burritos to be had all over the state.
This week, La Historia del Rio Abajo focuses on Descansos in Valencia County.
V.22 No.52 |
The Daily Word in Pussy Riot, New Mexico tourism and Nintendo porn
Pussy Riot may be out of prison, but their work is far from over.
Conrad Alvin Barrett's getting charged with a hate crime, and he thought he was just playing a game.
A Louisiana man, who was in the middle of a custody battle for his four children, shot and killed three people before killing himself.
Monsignor William Lynn's case involving priest-sex abuse charges was overturned, and he could get released as early as this week after spending 18 months behind bars.
Utah wants to take same-sex marriage ruling to the US Supreme Court.
Speaking of same-sex marriage, now that it's legal in New Mexico, does that mean a boost in tourism?
Robert Ortiz, after drunkenly rolling his Chevy Blazer, goes into a giggle fit when cops issue a sobriety test. Oh, and he also has 10 DWI arrests to his name.
Thanks to good road crews, descansos remain on the highways.
A father in Virginia reported to local news that his son found pornographic images on a Nintendo gaming system he got for Christmas. Sorry buddy.
V.19 No.36 |
This week, the news section talked about ghost bikes, memorials constructed around the state to mark the spot where a cyclist was killed by a vehicle. One went up in Laguna for the young activist who was riding across the country to raise money for breast cancer research.
The all-white bikes first began appearing in St. Louis, according to this site, but they've been installed across the country. They're reminders to drivers that we need to be aware and considerate of cyclists.
But many municipalities remove the ghost bikes. New Mexico's seen it happen. That bike in Laguna was removed by the state's Transportation Department. It was later re-erected after one activist found her way through some red tape. New York City is considering a adding a rule to the books on the "removal of derelict bicycles."
The problem, some say, is that the bikes are not treated as descansos, or traditional roadside memorials. Alibi.com ran a special websclusive article by Patrick Lohmann this week about the fight to keep ghost bikes in New Mexico.
Yoga Class: All Levels at Oriental Medical Arts
Dying to Know: Ram Dass & Timothy Leary at CCA CinemathequeMore Recommented Events ››