Search / 69 results found

from
to

Most New Mexicans know that street dogs are a problem in our communities. Homeless dogs--some wandering in packs, as is often seen in rural areas, and some with human companions--can create public health concerns. They can strain local resources, and in some instances, street dogs have attacked people, like on Jan. 8, 2020, when a Taos Pueblo teacher was killed by a pack of dogs.

  • Updated

The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention announced Friday (Sept. 24) recommended vaccine booster shots for at-risk populations, based on evidence of waning vaccine effectiveness over time.

Protesters gathered in front of the Taos County Courthouse on Saturday (Sept. 18) for a second demonstration against local, state and federal mask and vaccine mandates. From 3 to 4 p.m. the protesters held signs advocating for their freedom to choose and condemning what they deem as an inappropriate use of power by the government.

  • Updated

Taos County saw a 40 percent decline in its COVID-19 case rate (cases per 100,000 people per week) from the previous week. In New Mexico, cases were up 4 percent, while nationally cases were down 12 percent during the same time period.

  • Updated

Art can't be canceled but apparently the Paseo can.

 J. Matt Thomas' tagline since COVID-19 made its appearance, has, like many other fast-held beliefs, gone by the wayside; in fact, if the pandemic has taught us anything, it's that art can be canceled, along with music, and these days, practically everything else besides.

  • Updated

A week of special events for our new and returning students. Scholarships! Protect yourself, family, and community: Pfizer vaccine clinics open to the public. Register Now!

  • Updated

About four months ago, I had dinner with my partner at a local restaurant in Taos. One of the owners was waiting tables and sat with us afterwards. During the conversation, we shared that we had been fully vaccinated that week and asked her if she and her husband had been. She said, "No."

  • Updated

Taos County is bucking the national and statewide trend, with a COVID-19 case rate (cases per 100,000 people per week) that dropped 32 percent from last week. Nationally, cases were up 16 percent, and up 36 percent across New Mexico during the same time period.