We see that you have javascript disabled. Please enable javascript and refresh the page to continue reading local news. If you feel you have received this message in error, please contact the customer support team at 1-833-248-7801.

ADVERTISEMENT

ADVERTISEMENT

NORTH DAKOTA

Latest Headlines
Fergus Falls-based Ringdahl EMS has sent three ambulances to Ukraine, and a fourth is on the way.
The state’s foremost political leaders oppose term limits with one notable exception.
A consultant's report to close behavioral service gaps in North Dakota recommends that rural hospitals be able to assess, stabilize and transfer unstable psychiatric patients. But hospital representatives say they face significant challenges.
"Coming Home" columnist Jessie Veeder writes about an abandoned farmstead that used to sit on her family's land near Watford City. She writes, "It's not so uncommon around here for a family to purchase land from neighbors or inherit an old family homestead, so there aren't many farmsteads around these parts that didn't come with an old structure lingering on the property, providing ranch kids with plenty of bedtime ghost story material."
InForum columnist Jim Shaw argues it's high time for North Dakota to legalize marijuana. "I have never smoked marijuana, and don’t encourage it," Shaw writes. "However, the time has come for North Dakota, like 19 other states and Washington, D.C. to legalize it, regulate it and bring in millions of dollars in taxes."
The calves are exhibited and evaluated and then shipped to the NDSU Carrington Research Extension Center feedlot to be fed to finished market weight.

ADVERTISEMENT

Youth recipients for the Starter Flock Discounted Loan Program receive an interest-free loan to purchase 10 yearling Rambouillet ewes.
Clint Severson began his business career as a supermarket bag boy in Minot. Decades later, he was responsible for breathing new live into several healthcare companies. Read on for part two of InForum columnist Curt Eriksmoen's three-part series on Severson's life.
An NDSU Extension study found that pasture with greater than 80% forage utilization had delayed forage growth and reduced forage production by as much as 57%.

ADVERTISEMENT

ADVERTISEMENT