AP NEWS
Related topics

AP-WY--Wyoming News Digest, WY

October 9, 2018

Wyoming at 6 p.m.

The desk can be reached at (307) 632-9351. For access to AP Exchange and other technical issues, contact AP Customer Support at apcustomersupport@ap.org or 877-836-9477. For up-to-the minute information on AP’s coverage, visit Coverage Plan at newsroom.ap.org.

AP is moving election test reports for the November 6, (Wyoming) general election starting on Monday, October 8:

Mondays from 1-3 p.m. EDT, 11 a.m.-1 p.m. MDT (two hours) and Tuesdays and Thursdays from 11-3 p.m. EDT, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. MDT (four hours).

Last election test is on Monday, Nov. 5 from 11-3 p.m. EST, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. MST (four hours). No winners will be called during the last test.

These tests are NOT for publication, broadcast or use online. Additional information is available in the election testing advisory found in advisory queues: BC-WY_Wyoming General Election Testing, Advisory.

TOP STORIES:

YELLOWSTONE MINING

EMIGRANT, Mont. — U.S. Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke approved a 20-year ban on new mining claims in the towering mountains north of Yellowstone National Park on Monday, after two proposed gold mines raised concerns that an area drawing tourists from the around the globe could be spoiled. As Zinke signed the mineral ban at an outdoor ceremony in Montana’s Paradise Valley, a bank of clouds behind him broke apart to reveal the snow-covered flank of Emigrant Peak. The picturesque, 10,915-foot (3,327-meter) mountain has been at the center of the debate over whether mining should be allowed. By Matthew Brown. SENT: 740 words, photos.

With: YELLOWSTONE MINING-THE LATEST

OF WYOMING INTEREST:

NOBEL-ECONOMICS-CARBON TAX

Advocates of taxing fossil fuels believe their position is stronger now because of an alarming new report on climate change and a Nobel Prize awarded to by two American economists, but neither development is likely to break down political resistance to a carbon tax. Previous alarms about global warming met with resistance from Congress and the White House. President Donald Trump withdrew the United States from the Paris agreement on climate change last year. By David Koenig. SENT: 790 words, photos.

IN BRIEF:

— FATAL FIRE — Natrona County authorities say one person has been found dead following a fire at a trailer home in Mills early Monday. The identity of the female victim and cause of death were not immediately released.

— TRAIN CRASH-WYOMING — The body of a second Union Pacific Railroad employee has been recovered from the site of last week’s train crash in southeast Wyoming.

— ELK POACHED — The Wyoming Game and Fish Department is investigating who is responsible for killing and removing the head of a bull elk in the Bighorn Mountains and leaving all edible portions of the animal to waste.

SPORTS:

ROCKIES-WRAPUP

DENVER — The immediate picture for the Colorado Rockies looks grim: a slumping offense that couldn’t support solid pitching led to a quick end of Rocktober. The larger view, now that’s one third baseman Nolan Arenado prefers to take with him into the offseason. By Pat Graham. SENT: 800 words, photos.

ROCKIES-LUMBER SLUMBER

DENVER — For once, the Colorado Rockies head into the offseason searching for more pop at the plate to go with excellent pitching, not the other way around. The Rockies lacked patience at the plate in getting swept by Milwaukee in the best-of-five NL Division Series with a 6-0 loss Sunday, their second straight shutout. By Arnie Stapleton. SENT: 820 words, photos.

BRONCOS RESET

ENGLEWOOD, Colo. — Coach Vance Joseph said Monday “everything’s being considered right now” when asked if he’s contemplating lineup changes or taking over the play-calling from defensive coordinator Joe Woods. “It’s all being considered. We’re still watching the tape to figure out what’s the best course of action, but it’s all being considered,” Joseph said a day after the Broncos’ 34-16 loss to the New York Jets in which they allowed 512 yards, 343 on the ground. By Arnie Stapleton. SENT: 900 words, photos.

BRONCOS-JETS FOLO

EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Jamal Adams gathered the New York Jets’ defensive players before their game against the Denver Broncos and spoke from the heart. They were about to take the field without Kacy Rodgers, the defensive coordinator sidelined with what coach Todd Bowles says is a “serious” illness. By Dennis Waszak Jr. SENT: 950 words, photos.

___

If you have stories of regional or statewide interest, please email them to apdenver@ap.org. If you have photos of regional or statewide interest, please send them to the AP state photo center in New York, 888-273-6867. For access to AP Exchange and other technical issues, contact AP Customer Support at apcustomersupport@ap.org or 877-836-9477.

MARKETPLACE: Calling your attention to the Marketplace in AP Exchange, where you can find member-contributed content from Wyoming and other states. The Marketplace is accessible on the left navigational pane of the AP Exchange home page, near the bottom. For both national and state, you can click “All” or search for content by topics such as education, politics and business.

AP RADIO
Update hourly