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Thursday, June 11,2015

BEING GENE WEEN

Aaron Freeman on life after Ween and the intricacies of Billy Joel

By Sam Routhier
Since disbanding the legendary alt-rock duo Ween, Aaron Freeman (aka Gene Ween) is reinventing his career after leaving the band that defined him for almost three decades. The past few years have been transitional for Freeman, who has been sober since leaving Ween in 2012 after years of drug and alcohol abuse. Since then, he has released two albums: 2012’s Marvelous Clouds, an album of songs written by the late folk songwriter Rod McKuen, and 2014’s FREEMAN, his first release of original material since the disbanding of Ween.
Thursday, June 11,2015

The Record of a year

The Weepies’ latest album serves as an archive of a difficult year overcoming cancer

By Amanda Moutinho
Working from home has its advantages. For singer-songwriter, husband-wife duo The Weepies, a home studio allows for inspiration to strike at any time. “I know other people get up and go to work, like songwriters and other musicians who will schedule two weeks to go record,” says co-Weepie Steve Tannen. “That’s something we might explore at one point, but that doesn’t seem natural to us or instinctively a good thing to set up two weeks out of your lifetime to capture something.
Thursday, June 11,2015

Upcoming Events

Depot, 1200 W. Dillon Road, Louisville, 877- 754-7871. REI: Introduction to Outdoor Rock Climbing Class —.
Thursday, June 11,2015

First light from the summit

Boulder-based photographer releases book of shots from 14ers at sunrise

By Tate Zandstra
You feel the fluid building up, and you feel a kind of rattling in your lungs,” says Glenn Randall of a night spent in a snowbound tent in the Sawatch range, high-altitude pulmonary edema (HAPE) slowly drowning him. He’d had the condition before, at 16,000 feet in Alaska.
Thursday, June 11,2015

eco-briefs

The researchers predicted that earlier studies failed to consider other kinds of contributing factors such as extreme weather, water levels and animals. From 1969 to 2012, the university team measured plant productivity at a U.S. Forest Service meadow just outside Bozeman, Montana.
Thursday, June 11,2015

Under pressure

Documents reveal EPA consented to industry demands on study into fracking’s effect on drinking water

By Mollie Putzig
Fracking has no “widespread, systematic” impacts on drinking water, according to a draft of an Environmental Protection Agency study released June 4, but industry influence on the study invites skepticism. The study began in 2010 when Congress directed the EPA to investigate whether fracking poses a threat to drinking water. Five years and $30 million later, internal documents obtained by Greenpeace via an open records request show the energy industry has been extensively involved since day one — paying for tests, supplying data and editing drafts.
Thursday, June 11,2015

On the right track

New oil train regulations take steps toward safety but fall short in key areas

By Matt Cortina
New regulations and standards on rail tank cars carrying highly flammable crude oil were announced last month. Many of these new regulations are steps in the right direction with regards to improving the safety of the shipment of crude oil via rail, but there are still many who say the regulations do not go far enough.
Thursday, June 11,2015

The emigration of love (Part II)

By Rico Moore
Of my earliest memories — of being with my mother and father in an Aspen Grove near the border of Colorado and Wyoming. Down a gully from the cabin, built by my family in the ’70s, is a source. It is summer and the sky is blue. In the early morning, light spills dappled leaf-shadows through pleached layers of branches and trunks.
Thursday, June 11,2015

LETTERS

I’ve been following the issue for some time, and last week the federal government and the EPA finalized a rule that would mend the loopholes in the Clean Water Act and help protect the streams and wetlands that fall into the gray area of the current form of the Act.
Thursday, June 11,2015

New federal emissions rules would choke U.S. economy

By Drew Johnson
The EPA recently proposed new regulations that would dramatically lower ozone emission standards. Under the new standards, as many as 100 state and national parks would fail the test. And the compliance costs for public authorities and private businesses will number in the hundreds of billions of dollars.
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