Manage episode 319836843 series 2616267
A package of anti-crime initiatives is gaining support in the state Legislature. Our Line panelists break down what’s included in those proposals and debate the potential impacts the bills could have. Plus, how the recent social outcry for police reform factors into this decision-making process.
More than three years after a court ruling mandating change, the state legislature is considering a trio of bills aimed at making education more equitable for all New Mexican Students. Out Line Opinion panelists debate whether the proposals go far enough to help Native American students in response to the Yazzie-Martinez lawsuit.
Environment Correspondent Laura Paskus and Capital & Main journalist Jerry Redfern explore what we know about hydrogen power. Redfern has been covering energy issues for years and explains why some environmental groups are apprehensive about New Mexico’s push to become a hub for hydrogen.
Line Opinion Panelists:
Sophie Martin, attorney
Rebecca Latham, CEO, Girl Scouts of New Mexico
Ed Perea, attorney
Jerry Redfern, reporter, Capital & Main
For More Information:
Three Crime-Related Bills Make it Through Committee – Santa Fe New Mexican
Pretrial Detention Bill Clears House Committee Despite Skepticism – Las Vegas Optic
NM Lawmakers Advance Native American Education Bills – Associated Press
Bills to Address Yazzie/Martinez Court Ruling Advance – NM Political Report
Proposed Hydrogen Hub Generates Controversy – Santa Fe New Mexican
NM Leaders Hanging on to Hydrogen Energy Despite Bill’s Defeat – Carlsbad Current Argus--- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/nmif/message