Wind turbines stand on the horizon beyond the Logan County Landfill on Feb. 12, 2020. The landfill is one of only a few that accept worn-out turbine blades from wind power operators updating their equipment. The blades are built to withstand high winds and sustained stress, and thus are a disposal challenge. (Andy Colwell, Special to The Colorado Sun)

Most used wind turbine blades end up in landfills. Colorado is part of the push to make the industry greener.

Wind energy industry leaders don't like the optics — even if the old blades don't pose environmental harm — and Colorado could see a new generation of recyclable, repairable blades

Environment Primary category in which blog post is published
Outdoors Primary category in which blog post is published

George Gore’s bloody legacy could soon be erased from Colorado’s mountains, replaced with a nod to the Utes

A Summit County resolution would rename the Gore Range, which spans four Colorado counties, the Nuchu Range, the pick of Ute tribal leaders

Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published

John Hickenlooper’s conflicting record and rhetoric on fracking a point of dispute in U.S. Senate race

The former Democratic governor is viewed skeptically by environmentalists and the oil and gas industry as his position on hydraulic fracturing evolves

News Primary category in which blog post is published

Trinidad’s Temple Aaron seemed destined to die. But the 131-year-old Jewish synagogue’s fate was never sealed.

A group of strangers, unwilling to let Temple Aaron fade away, stepped in to help keep the synagogue’s doors open. This weekend, when Rosh Hashanah begins, a few dozen Jews will pray there in person -- just as they have been doing for more than a century.