Colorado State University

Crime and Courts Primary category in which blog post is published

In Snapchat case, roommate pleads guilty in connection to 2018 shooting that killed CSU student

Under the plea deal, Colemann Carver will avoid prison time for charges related to Finnegan Daly's death if he adheres to the conditions of the agreement

Business Primary category in which blog post is published

An early freeze loomed for Colorado’s grapes, but wine drinkers’ evolving taste is the real threat

As varieties like riesling — which grows well in the Grand Valley — fall out of fashion, wine grape growers are in a delicate balance of supply and demand.

Crime and Courts Primary category in which blog post is published

New details cast doubt on Fort Collins police investigation of CSU student’s 2018 shooting death

In a newly released arrest affidavit, Colemann Carver said he tampered with the gun that killed Finnegan Daly before police were called

Health Primary category in which blog post is published

How Lewis the runaway llama ended up in Fort Collins for dental surgery

Last year’s runaway llama finally gets his toothache fixed after it made him flee into Yellowstone National Park

Outdoors Primary category in which blog post is published

Are Colorado’s oil and gas and recreation industries all that different? Economists say no — and we need to protect them both

Both industries have impacts on land and rural communities, but “we can coexist” in pursuit of economic diversity, say promoters of recreation and energy

Coloradans Primary category in which blog post is published

Colorado State University is fast-forwarding archaeology with tech to help future researchers understand today’s Earth

The Earth Archive project could leave future generations the best source of information showing what today’s world looks like.

Collections Primary category in which blog post is published

In a shifting climate for research, Colorado State hosts a museum teeming with bugs — and that’s a good thing

At more than 3.5 million specimens and growing, the collection dates back to the 19th century, and attracts researchers on everything from butterflies to climate change