SALT LAKE CITY (AP) - A group of former employees of The Salt Lake Tribune have filed a lawsuit to suspend the newspaper's joint operating agreement with the Deseret News, arguing that the terms violate federal antitrust laws and undermine the Tribune's independent voice.
The 30-page lawsuit filed in U.S. District Court on Monday says the agreement that was revised in October gives too much control to the Deseret News, which is owned by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.
Today, Larry welcomes guest host Alex Butwinski. Their first guest is Scott Shaefer, co author of "Roadside MBA" and U of U professor. Next in the studio is Steve Roney, Berkshire Hathaway Home Services Utah Properties, who talks about the newly formed real estate brokerage network.Finally, Kris Getzie, Volvo, a vacation rental consultancy firm.
NEW CASTLE, CO (AP) - An Associated Press review finds many new oil and gas wells near fragile areas aren't getting any federal inspection from an agency that's having a tough time keeping pace with America's drilling boom.
Government data obtained byt eh AP point to the Bureau of Land Management as so overwhelmed by a boom in a new drilling technique known as hydraulic fracturing, or fracking, that is has been unable to keep up with inspections of some of the highest priority wells.
This show is the introduction to summer fun. Our guest Chris Eggleton, President of Newpark Owners Association talks about the Thursday night concert series and other summer activities. Sit back, relax and listen as John and Jan crack themselves up. Start filling in your summer schedule.
John and Lynn have a conversation with Sam Kean, author of "The Tale of the Dueling Neurosurgeons: The History of the Human Brain as Revealed by True Stories of Trauma, Madness and Recovery. For the second half, Dr. Terence Hines, of Pace University and author of a paper examining Einstein's brain.
The Cold War may be over, but there are still thousands of nuclear weapons stored in the United States. That's the message from author Eric Schlosser, whose new book 'Command and Control" is featured inm the next Sundance Tree room lecture on June 21st. Rick Brough has more.
Today in the program, we’ll speak with Andy Hall, he’s the author of Denali’s Howl, The Deadliest Climbing Disaster on America’s Wildest Peak. It’s about the 1967 climbing expedition led by a boy form Utah, Joe Wilcox that ended in the death of seven out of the 12 climbers on the expedition. Our second guest is Michael Russer, he’s an international speaker and lecturer who talks about surviving prostate cancer, how it rendered him impotent and how he has reshaped his outlook and ability to experience intimacy in diverse ways.
Chris and Nell first speak with Matt Abbott from PCMC Sustainability Department about the plans to install almost 800 solar panels on the roof of the MARC. Then they cover some items in the news including how air conditioners in Phoenix are raising nighttime air temperatures.
Dan Ward is the first interview, author of "F.I.R.E.: How Fast , Inexpensive, Restrained, and Elegant Methods Ignite Innovation". Noted blogger, Dan provides readers with a blueprint for creating successful projects using methods of rapid innovation. Then, in the studio, Lindsey Mangone, Executive Director of The Center for Entrepreneurship. The Innovation in Action Institute provides students a one week entrepreneur course. Finally, Wills Mahoney, Co-Founder of Plowz & Mowz, an on demand lawn mowing app.