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Sally Alice Thompson, left, and Dr. Hakim Zamir, center, release white doves symbolizing peace prior to the start of a presentation by former CIA agent turned peace activist Ray McGovern at Albuquerque Mennonite Church on Thursday. (Roberto E. Rosales/Albuquerque Journal)
An 85-year-old international agreement aimed at ending American and world wars – while unsuccessful – is still worth attention, Albuquerque City Councilors declared this month, naming Aug.
Water managers across New Mexico aren’t giving up on their push for residents to conserve water even though severe drought has disappeared from the state.
For the first time in more than four years, federal maps show the worst levels of drought are now gone from the state, and only abnormally dry to moderate conditions exist in the western half of the state.
A healthy monsoon season is to thank, and more moisture is on the way this week for parts of central and western New Mexico, forecasters with the National Weather Service said.
However, watering restrictions in Albuquerque will not end soon, said Katherine Yuhas, the conservation officer for the Albuquerque Bernalillo County Water Utility Authority.
Although people and dogs alike enjoy Roosevelt Park, the landscaping has cost city taxpayers $29,000 in 15 water-waste fines since 2011. Because Roosevelt has a historic designation, the city says it can’t remove the grass against the curb and water often runs in the street. (Dean Hanson/Albuquerque Journal)
Albuquerque taxpayers have poured $470,680 down the drain in the past five years.
That’s how much the city has been fined for violating the water waste ordinance, which applies to customers of the Albuquerque Bernalillo County Water Utility Authority.
The issue came up when a Journal reader asked whether the city ever gets fined for wasting water on its landscaped medians after observing the “beautiful Academy median, west of Antares, (being irrigated) at 1:30 p.m.”
And although that midday watering violation in June wasn’t recorded by the authority – ordinance requires that it catch water wasters wet-handed, so to speak – plenty of others have been.
CANDELARIA: Calls for tougher penalties
Law enforcement officers should qualify as a protected group under hate crime laws, U. S. Marshal Conrad Candelaria said Thursday during a lunch attended by area business leaders, high-profile law enforcement and elected officials.
Officers, he said, “are attacked and killed just because they wear a badge.
WASHINGTON – New Mexico’s U. S. senators say they still support a pending nuclear deal with Iran, despite new details about a side deal that gives Iran more influence over the nuclear inspection process than previously known.
An Associated Press story published Aug. 19 reported that a secret agreement involving the International Atomic Energy Agency would allow Iran to use its own inspectors to investigate a site it has been accused of using to develop nuclear arms at least a decade ago.
The AP has since clarified its reporting to note that the side deal relates to attempts to verify past military activity at the Parchin site, long suspected of hosting nuclear arms work, not the nuclear activity going forward that is the thrust of the overall agreement.
Albuquerque Public Schools Board of Education President Don Duran speaks to the media after announcing the postponement of the decision on Superintendent Luis Valentino’s future until Monday. (Adolphe Pierre-Louis/Albuquerque Journal)
The Albuquerque Public Schools Board of Education issued no decision on the fate of embattled Superintendent Luis Valentino after meeting behind closed doors for nearly five hours Thursday morning.
The board will reconvene Monday at 7 a.m.