Summit County Council Member Roger Armstrong is suggesting that the county should look again at the topic of dogs and the county leash law. In a brief discussion April 10th, Council members noted that the law is routinely ignored by dog owners, but they don't have the resources in Animal Control to vigorously enforce it. Rick Brough has more.
After years of discussion and debate, the East County Planning Commission has sent a positive recommendation for Indian Hollow, a 65-lot project located off Democrat Alley in the Kamas Valley. Rick Brough has more.
Summit County Republicans will meet at their county convention tomorrow night where they will elect their new officers now that current party chairman Henry Glasheen has announced he’ll be running for that position on the state level. KPCW’s Leslie Thatcher reports.
State environmental officials say that western Summit County is seeing elevated levels of ozone--and the county could be designated as a problem area if federal pollution standards change. But they told the Summit County Council Wednesday that there is no particular new law or program they can adopt as a cure. Rick Brough has more.
As we’ve reported, a sales tax discrepancy in which the City has been getting tax revenue that should’ve been going to the County was the result of a clerical error by the Utah State Tax Commission. Lynn Ware Peek has more.
A Chicago-based company that now owns the Victory Ranch development is launching a sales effort for the project. According to lead developer John Gavin, the plan is to downsize and turn the project around could take up to a decade. KPCW's Leslie Thatcher has more.
Summit County's Community Development Director Don Sargent has resigned his position and will leave as of May 1st. He told KPCW he's moving on for a variety of reasons, but said one major factor is that the sometimes-bruising politics of growth and development in the county have made him and his staff a constant target. Rick Brough has more.
Summit County Health Director Rich Bullough said a number of his programs will take a hit from sequestration, and other spending cuts in Washington. But he said by making some adjustments, and by continuing to be frugal, they can still provide services. Rick Brough has more.