Inside Idaho’s Ban on Trans Women in Sports

House Bill 500, also known as the Fairness in Women’s Sports Act, applies to student-athletes playing in K-12 sports and at the collegiate level, no matter if the university is public or private. The law would prohibit transgender women and girls from participating in school athletics in alignment with their gender identity.

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AP Top Stories July 6 A

Here’s the latest for Monday, July 6th: Florida counts 200,000 coronavirus cases; Planes collide over lake in Idaho; Body of missing Ft. Hood soldier identified; Brush fire north of Los Angeles.

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At least 2 killed in plane collision at Idaho lake

At least two people died in a plane crash Sunday over Lake Coeur d’Alene, Idaho and as many as six other people may be missing, the Kootenai County Sheriff’s Office said. Witnesses said they saw two planes collide above the water. (July 6)

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Why Millions Of Potatoes Are Being Thrown Away During The Pandemic | Big Business

Potato farmers in Idaho and Montana are destroying millions of potatoes. Restaurant closures because of the COVID-19 pandemic caused a glut, and now, billions of pounds of potatoes are stuck in the supply chain. It’s caused unprecedented financial losses, food waste, and emotional turmoil for farmers whose livelihood depends on their crops.

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Why Millions Of Potatoes Are Being Thrown Away During The Pandemic | Big Business

Charges say man in missing kids case hid remains

Prosecutors charged an Idaho man Wednesday with destroying or concealing two sets of human remains after police said they uncovered bodies at his home while searching for evidence in the case of his wife’s two missing children. (June 10)

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Man linked to missing kids arrested, remains found

Authorities say they uncovered human remains at an Idaho man’s home as they investigated the disappearance of his new wife’s two children. (June 9)

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Idaho eases restrictions for business, tourism

Gov. Brad Little says Idaho will move to the second stage of his four-stage plan to return to regular activity and recover from the economic damage caused by the coronavirus pandemic. (May 14)

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Idaho residents protest stay-at-home order

More than 1,000 protesters gathered at the Idaho Statehouse Friday in defiance of Gov. Brad Little’s extension of a statewide stay-at-home order. Little extended the order to the end of April in an effort to slow the spread of the coronavirus. (April 17)

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AP Top Stories April 1 A

Here’s the latest for Wednesday April 1st: White House forecasts at least 100,000 could die of coronavirus; Over 50 at California nursing home have COVID-19; Hundreds attend Louisiana church service; Strong earthquake rocks Idaho.

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Sanders says priority is to beat Trump, remains in race | AFP

“Donald Trump must be defeated,” says Bernie Sanders after losing the states of Mississippi, Missouri, Idaho, and Michigan to Joe Biden during Tuesday’s primaries. Speaking at a news conference in Burlington, Vermont, Sanders gave no indication that he plans to drop out of the race for the Democratic presidential nomination. SOUNDBITE

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Bernie Sanders says he plans to take part in Democratic debate on Sunday | AFP

“On Sunday, I very much look forward to the debate in Arizona with my friend, Joe Biden,” says Bernie Sanders. Pressure was mounting on Sanders to end his campaign as Biden inflicted defeats in Mississippi, Missouri, Idaho and Michigan, carving a clear path to becoming the Democratic standard bearer in a potentially bruising matchup with Trump. SOUNDBITE

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AP Top Stories February 21 A

Here’s the latest for Friday February 21st: Intelligence officials warn Congress of Russian 2020 election interference; Early Nevada caucus voting; Shooting in Idaho senior apartment complex; More cruise ship passengers hospitalized in US for virus.

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Police say 2 killed, 3 injured in Idaho shooting

Idaho police say at least two people were killed and three were injured in a shooting at an apartment complex for senior citizens in Caldwell. A police officer was among the injured, and the suspect in the case was among the dead. (Feb. 21)

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Republican Senators Killed a Bill By Running Away From the Police

A climate change bill was pronounced dead in Oregon Tuesday, without anybody ever voting on it.

Last Thursday, the Oregon Senate was supposed to vote on HB 2020, a bill aimed at capping greenhouse gas emissions. Senate Republicans opposed the bill, but they were outnumbered on the floor. Even if each of them voted against it, it would almost certainly pass.

So instead of voting on the bill, they fled the state.

Oregon’s state constitution requires that a majority of senators be present for a vote to be held. So Senate Republicans calculated that if they could lay low until the current legislative session ended, the bill might die on its own.

Gov. Kate Brown was not amused by this tactic and sent Oregon State Troopers after them, in an attempt to bring them back and force them to vote.

Sen. Tim Knopp (R-Bend), in an interview at his cabin hideout in an undisclosed location in Idaho, maintained that the actions of his party were a political protest.

“18 percent of my constituents say that they would support increased gas taxes and increase natural gas prices to heat their homes and so on, and [support] losses in manufacturing jobs,” said Knopp. “But the majority of the constituents we represent don’t. So we’re doing the best job we can to represent them.”

Sen. James Manning Jr. (D-Eugene) disagreed. Speaking on Monday, he said that his colleagues across the aisle were sending a message to Oregonians that Republicans are “willing to jeopardize your livelihood… all under the guise that is one bill.”

On Tuesday morning, six days into the Republican walk out, Senate President Peter Courtney announced that the bill was effectively dead.

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Hundreds Attend Vigil For Idaho Stabbing Victims

Monday evening roughly 1,500 people turned out in Boise, Idaho at a vigil honoring members of refugee families targeted in the stabbing. Timmy Kinner is charged with first-degree murder and other felonies in connection with the attack. (July 3)

AP Top Stories July 2 A

Here’s the latest for Monday, July 2nd: Official quick count shows leftist Lopez Obrador elected President of Mexico; Man charged in Boise, Idaho stabbings; Canada puts tariffs on US products; LeBron James signs with L.A. Lakers.

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Here’s the latest for Sunday, July 1st: The suspect in an Idaho stabbing targeted a young girl’s birthday party; Russia beat Spain to move on in the World Cup; Mexicans voted in a presidential election; A zoo released footage of rare Siberian tiger cubs.

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2 Officers Shot, Suspect Dead in Northern Idaho

A suspect died and two police officers were wounded in a shootout early Monday in the lakeside Idaho resort town of Sandpoint, authorities said. (March 6)

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The War Between Cattle Ranchers And Conservationists Over Wolves (HBO)

Twenty-three years ago, the United States started an experiment: What would happen if U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service released grey wolves in the West?

The results are mixed.

To their credit, wolves have successfully controlled the grass-munching elk and deer populations of the Northern Rockies. That means they also leave more habitat available for other species, from bugs to beneficial algae.

But wolves aren’t picky. And ranchers’ cows make for easy targets. In states like Idaho, where wolves were released two decades ago, ranchers can protect their herds by killing wolves, and the states allow wolf trophy hunts to further thin packs.

But in Oregon, ranchers are caught between the wolves killing cows on their grazing grounds and the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife, which has strict rules against killing wolves in all but the rarest circumstances.

Ranchers who keep losing cattle to wolves, and the residents of Eastern Oregon who rely on the economy created by the cattle industry, have long argued the state of Oregon should loosen the rules around wolf kills, and let ranchers kill whole packs of wolves.

For the first time, last year, the state allowed for just that — four wolves from the Harl Butte Pack of northeastern Oregon were killed. Environmentalists decried the wolf killings as unnecessary and cruel.

Ranchers here hope it’s just the start.

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Northwest Snow Makes Holiday Travel Dangerous

Snow, sleet and freezing rain made holiday travel challenging in Washington state, Oregon and Idaho. Cars were sliding off roads due to snow and ice around Seattle and Portland. (Dec. 25)

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