for the sector Katie Galliotto reportsA federal judge has She moved to repeal a Minnesota law that barred children between the ages of 18 and 20 from obtaining permits to carry handguns in public. The decision, made Friday, comes nearly two years after three youths teamed up with three gun rights advocacy groups to file a lawsuit against former Public Safety Commissioner John Harrington and the plaintiffs’ counties sheriff — Douglas, Mille Laax and Washington. Arguing that Minnesota’s age restrictions violate the Second Amendment right to bear arms Order 50 pagesUS District Judge Katherine Menendez ruled in favor of the plaintiffs and wrote that her decision was motivated by a judgment by the US Supreme Court last June.”
Nasir Akaylvi of Kare 11 says, The vast majority of Xcel Energy customers who lost power over the weekend should see it return by Sunday evening, according to the company.. Xcel said it expects to fix 98% of storm-related power outages by Sunday evening. The remaining outages in the Western Metro should be restored by early Monday afternoon, and the remaining outages in the Eastern Metro should be restored by Monday evening, according to the statement.
For MPR, Matt Mikus saysThe Minnesota Department of Natural Resources announced Sunday morning that The famous Eaglecam nest fell from its perch around 7:54 am…..at the Minnesota Nongame Wildlife Program EagleCam’s Facebook pageWe wish we didn’t write this post, but EagleCam’s nest fell out of the tree early this morning. Personnel are on site to assess the situation.
a BringMeTheNews story He says, “Duluth officials say they are working with an affordable apartment complex developer for Residents were forbidden to be forced out to make way for a hotel. Duluth Mayor Emily Larson and Chief Administrative Officer Noah Schuchman issued statements Friday regarding Lincoln Park Flats, a 74-unit affordable apartment complex located at 2102 W Superior St. Last week, the complex’s developers, P&R Companies, gave second floor residents notice that they would have to move out to make room for a boutique hotel at the end of their lease…”
at KARE-TV writes Deevon RahmingAlthough it may not look or feel like spring just yet, many in Terminal 2 at MSP Saturday are still prioritizing spring break plans. We’ve been trying, said Sun Country rider Cindy Anders. What also seems to lead to the frustration of hundreds of Sun Country commuters who were stranded on Saturday night.”They had police officers at the gate because people were so upset And we didn’t get any answers,” said passenger Holly Bueno. “We’ve been here since 7:30 this morning and were booked for a flight at 10:40 and then rebooked 7 times today,” Andres explained.
Inforum.com Tim Albertson and John Wheeler a report, “A large late-season winter storm appeared to be starting to bring severe winter weather conditions to much of the region Tuesday morning until Thursday morning. Heavy snowfall, possibly more than a foot in some areas, coupled with strong winds is likely to shut down most of the region for a few days. … A strong area of low pressure will develop in the Central Plains on Monday and Monday night. This area of low pressure will then be forced out of the Central Plains by the upper level trough that will carry over from the Rocky Mountains. The low pressure area will then rapidly intensify as it moves northeast on Tuesday, and by Wednesday morning will likely center over southern Minnesota.”
In St. Cloud Times Barbara Bunyan writesLike many of the homes on Summit Avenue in St. Paul, the Horace Hills Irvine house was a major project, designed by an East Coast architect on an acre and a half of land. The land cost $7,000 in 1910 and the construction cost $50,000, and it was finished. From her in 1912. That’s more than $1.7 million in today’s dollars. Irvin raised nine children in that house. Her last two daughters donated that building to the state in 1965. Maybe they got good tax benefits; we got the Minnesota governor’s residence. … while the 18 a month [of rent on a temporary mansion] It will cost more than $300,000, and the biggest question is the cost of all the repairs: $6.3 million. $6.3 million to renovate a house that was built for $1.7 million in today’s dollars. Is this money well spent? Because of what the legislature did in 1965, it would take another bill to do the one thing most people do with a money pit: try to sell it to someone else, and then build something sound with current building technology.”
The militants Joy Summers and Sharyn Jackson Write, “To make it a fair fight, boundaries had to be set: choose a style of pizza made in the Twin Cities with exemplary skill and craftsmanship and announce a favourite. Thus began an epic quest filled with slicing back and forth, spending nearly enough miles crossing the subway to get to Jersey, and a box Gloves stuffed with wipes and antacids. With that we welcome you to our pizzeria offer: Seven styles, two favorites and you as final judge and jury.”