Mountain Edition

Good afternoon, it’s Mountain Edition.

Will Carbondale get a new City Market? The development proposal is laid out at a packed public meeting.

Changes are in the works for an overcrowded midvalley intersection.

The Aspen Skiing Company is hoping to attract visitors from countries where more people are spending money on winter sports, like China.

The number of hospital beds for the mentally ill is dismal, especially on the Western Slope.

A Denver-based musician known for his contemplative folk songs visits Aspen.

The USA Pro Challenge returns to Aspen with help from a small army of volunteers.

Hazy air also arrived this week, from fires in the Pacific Northwest.

We hear from a painter who also wrote lyrics for Elton John.

The Aspen Music Festival and School gets ready to wrap up another season.

Carbondale commuters deal with a restricted popular park and ride.

And an Aspen developer drops an affordable lodge plan to avoid a ballot measure.

  Good afternoon, it’s Mountain Edition. I’m Elise Thatcher.

And, I’m Marci Krivonen. Governor Hickenlooper visits Aspen and talks about climate change.

A man arrested for stealing pot from an Aspen dispensary gets transferred to a local jail.

General Wesley Clark was in Aspen for AREDay. He discussed renewable energy, national security and climate change.

A new Colorado law around DUIs might make life a little safer in the Roaring Fork Valley.

Good afternoon, it's Mountain Edition.

Emergency crews recover two bodies from a tent in the Maroon Bells Snowmass wilderness. Lightning may be to blame.

After too many bear-human conflicts, the Forest Service mandates bear-resistant containers for backpackers.

Good afternoon, it’s Mountain Edition. 

A Snowmass Town councilman faces a felony charge after allegedly trashing a jail cell.

Aspenites will probably vote on a proposed affordable lodge.

A judge considers whether the Aspen Skiing Company is at fault for a mudslide that damaged a home.

We take a look at diversity in the Roaring Fork Valley arts community.

We also get a tour of an innovative marijuana grow facility in the Valley.

Good afternoon, it’s Mountain Edition.

Snowmelt combined with recent rains have boosted rivers to dangerous levels.

It takes a lot to get Aspen ready for the Food and Wine Classic. We’ll hear about the final preparations.

And, the publisher of Food and Wine magazine says Aspen’s fest is different from others held around the country.

A conservation group is concerned about a proposed oil and gas lease swap in the Thompson Divide.

And, a local non profits helps low income homeowners become energy efficient.

Voters on Tuesday chose a critic of city hall to fill a city council seat.

A review finds Glenwood’s Grand Avenue Bridge replacement doesn’t need an extra-detailed environmental review.

And, a funny looking bird is at the center of a debate about energy development.

There’s a housing shortage in the midvalley and some developers are trying to fix that.

Memorial Day kicks off the week, and the Roaring Fork Valley gets walloped by a communications blackout.

Aspen city council still can’t decide on a proposed affordable lodge. There could be a midvalley collaboration to increase childcare and affordable housing.

Carbondale’s marijuana industry continues to expand, as the Roaring Fork School District hopes to bring down the number of kids using pot.

Aspen’s mayor gets back from Italy with a new sister city. We get the latest for this year’s wildfire outlook, and the Hope Center celebrates 5 years.

Good afternoon, it’s Mountain Edition.

The embattled principal of Aspen High School announces her resignation.

A tax in Aspen is generating an extra $2 million annually. The public is getting a chance to decide how to spend it.

Finding affordable housing is always a challenge, but right now, Mid-Valley residents are facing significant hurdles.

A mentoring organization is seeking men, especially in Basalt and Carbondale.

And, a Carbondale resident is in the middle of Nepal’s aid effort. We talk to him about the latest earthquake to hit the area.

Mountain Edition - April 30th, 2015

Apr 30, 2015

Good afternoon, it’s Mountain Edition.

Today we have a special election show featuring the candidates running for office in Aspen.

Seven people are vying for two open seats on city council. Two are running for the mayor’s post.

Among other questions, we asked the candidates about a controversial ballot question called Referendum One. If passed, it would amend the City Charter to require a public vote on development projects with exceptions for height, size, parking or affordable housing.

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