The Nebraska Board of Regents District 8 – Hal Daub and Barbara Weitz Full Interview: Election 2018

In News, Uncategorized, on November 1st, 2018

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The Board of Regents play a critical role in the budgeting and outreach for the University of Nebraska. One of the most high profile seats up for re-election is that of Hal Daub, former Omaha Mayor and Nebraska Congressman and current University of Nebraska Regent. His challenger is former University of Nebraska at Omaha Faculty […]

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Kara Eastman vs. Don Bacon – Healthcare Part II and Police Accountability: Election 2018

In News, Uncategorized, on October 24th, 2018

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The race for Nebraska’s 2nd District has became incredible close. I spoke to the candidates, Kara Eastman and Don Bacon, on issues involving Healthcare. I spoke to the candidates about the insurance companies, and the increasing costs of prescription drugs. We also moved into discussion about Police Violence and Police Accountability. I asked the candidates […]

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Omaha Opera Project

In Arts, Uncategorized, on September 7th, 2016

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“The theme’s around human loss and the emotion there, redemption and mercy, specifically. He wanted to make people cry and I think he did that in this, in a good way”-Kathryn Bisanti

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Can fewer books on the shelf improve Nebraska libraries?

In News, Uncategorized, on November 24th, 2015

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Librarians across Nebraska hear versions of that question almost every day as more and more readers use electronic devices to obtain, share, read, and store their books and magazines.

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Omaha City Council talks Liquor Licenses, TIF projects

In News, Uncategorized, on July 15th, 2015

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The Omaha City Council allocated more than $8.4 million in tax increment financing during Tuesday’s meeting. The council’s generosity ran dry, however, when discussing whether to award a liquor license to a new restaurant in the Old Market.

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Changes to farmworker housing rules worry farmers, advocates

In News, Uncategorized, on July 14th, 2015

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Many of the more than 3 million migrant farm workers that plant and pick the fruits and vegetables we eat in the U.S. live on the farms they work for. But the rules that govern farmworker housing may be changing, worrying both farmers and migrant worker advocates.

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