A new report says climate change could threaten thousands of homes on the Texas Gulf Coast. Also, we learn more about the barriers and possible resources for Latinos and immigrants who may be dealing with behavioral health issues.
It appears the environmental review of increased military flights in the Gila National Forest may take longer than expected and commentator Peter Goodman weighs in on what he says are near complete rejection of asylum cases in El Paso.
With about 17 percent of people in Texas not having health insurance, one foundation is working to fill gaps in service since the state refused the Medicaid expansion included in the Affordable Care Act.
More safety problems reported at Los Alamos National Lab, and we learn more about why a Lung cancer screening has not attracted many participants, even though lung cancer ranked the second most common cancer among men and women.
Farmers are concerned that Texas is developing a so-called Robin-hood system for it's water needs that hurts land owners, and we hear from Brigadier General Michele La Montane of the Air National Guard about her service and career so far. She is the second woman ever to obtain that rank.
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) reports 2017 marked the Earth's third warmest year on record. And that comes after the hottest year in 2016. Experts say it's extremely likely that human activity is the primary cause.
State wildlife managers plan action to restore Gila Trout. A new report looks at how proposed changes to "public charge" rules could deter immigrant families from accessing public benefits like Medicaid and food stamps. Recently, local activists protested the expansion of the border wall near Santa Teresa...commentator Peter Goodman shares his thoughts.
New Mexico PRC to consider $2 billion transmission project. Arguments are being heard in a 9th Circuit Court of Appeals in a lawsuit that questions the constitutionality of the Indian Child Welfare Act. Critics were outraged at the spending by special interest groups during New Mexico's primary election and there's special concern about spending by New Mexico's largest utility...commentator Walt Rubel shares his thoughts.
A state district judget limits sanctions against a New Mexico medical marijuana producer. Attorney General Jeff Sessions ruled Monday that people fleeing domestic violence generally do not qualify for asylum. Also, education leaders in Dallas say poverty is playing a bigger role than ever in education.
More companies have applied to offer health insurance exchange plans for New Mexico in 2019 and researchers combined elements of the heart-healthy DASH and Mediterranean diets into a food plan aimed at maintaining brain health.
Over a month ago the US Health and Human Services Department said that it lost nearly 1,500 migrant children who were separated from their parents. US Sen. John Cornyn says he has a solution to prevent this from happening.
Save the Children's released it's second annual "End of Childhood Report" and the news is not good for New Mexico. The Mexican-based company Elektra is trying to compete with online giants like Amazon with a new online store focused on immigrant consumers in the United States, and we learn about how the Lowrider culture can be a way of life for some in New Mexico.
With the second part of a two-part series on politics in schools...we get some perspective from students and recent graduates from a high school in Las Cruces as they share thoughts about politics in the President Trump era.
It's primary election day in New Mexico...speaking of elections, Mexico elects a new president in July...and some business people have been pressuring their employees to vote against a populist candidate. Also, on the Tuesday Health Watch...we learn more about 65 percent of the human population dealing with lactose intolerance.
Immigration officials want to get rid of a policy that allows some foreign entrepreneurs to stay in the country while they build a start-up business. After a public media investigation, federal funding to treat opioid addiction is changing.
Dallas Morning News Border Correspondent Alfredo Corchado is the author of Midnight in Mexico and his latest book, Homelands: Four Friends, Two Countries and the Fate of the Great Mexican-American Migration. Edmundo Resendez speaks with Corchado about his latest project.
Over 8,000 veterans call on Congress to reauthorize the Land and Water Conservation Fund, a new poll indicates Texas is still very Red when it comes to politics, and photography of lowriders inspires an upcoming event in Mesilla.