9/18/20 CNS Budget — Week 2
To: CNS Editors
From: David Poulson and Judy Putnam
For technical problems, contact CNS technical manager Eryn Ho at (616) 485-9295; firstname.lastname@example.org.
Here is your file:
LICENSE SUSPENSION: The threat of losing your driver’s license for offenses unrelated to dangerous driving would be eliminated under a bill pushed by advocates for low-income Michigan residents. Suspensions for such things criminalize poverty and make it hard to get to work, go to grocery stores or visit doctors, they say. We hear from an Adrian lawmaker and the Michigan League for Public Policy. By Zholdas Orisbayev. FOR BLISSFIELD, LANSING CITY PULSE AND ALL POINTS.
ENERGY CRISIS: A new Michigan study uses the COVID-19 pandemic to help reveal existing energy crises such as costly utility bills and the dangers of energy pollution. It cites problems in rural areas and tribal nations from Michigan, but the same issues can be seen across the United States and globally. The study by a Michigan Technological University researcher was inspired by the state’s controversial pipeline under the Straits of Mackinac. By Taylor Haelterman. FOR SAULT STE. MARIE, TRAVERSE CITY, PETOSKEY, CHEBOYGAN, BAY MILLS, CORP! LANSING CITY LIMITS AND ALL POINTS
MUTE SWANS: Mute swans, introduced into Michigan a century ago, are big trouble, and their population is moving into urban areas. A birder at Arcadia Marsh in Manistee County, a DNR expert and a Central Michigan University biologist discuss. By Cassidy Hough. FOR MANISTEE, LUDINGTON, TRAVERSE CITY, LEELANAU, LAKE COUNTY, CADILLAC AND ALL POINTS.
w/MUTE SWANS PHOTO1: Birder Brian Allen looks out at Arcadia Marsh. Credit: Cassidy Hough
w/MUTE SWANS PHOTO2: A vintage postcard from Charlevoix says the area’s flock of mute swans descended from a pair gifted from Iowa. The birds became so numerous that East Jordan “came to be known as ‘The Swan City,'” the card claims. Credit: Don Harrison on Flickr
DISAPPEARING HISTORY: The once-honored Beechwood Store in Iron River Township, the Flint Brewing Co., the shipwrecked schooner Alvin Clark in Menominee, the Fenton Seminary and the majestic Grand Riviera Theater in Detroit have all disappeared from the prestigious National Register of Historic Places. The National Park Service recently removed their recognition because they’ve been demolished, no longer retain their historic integrity and cannot convey their historic significance, the State Historic Preservation Office says. By Eric Freedman. FOR MARQUETTE, BAY MILLS, SAULT ST. MARIE, LANSING CITY PULSE, ST. IGNACE AND ALL POINTS.
w/DISAPPEARING HISTORY BEECHWOOD STORE PHOTO: The historic Beechwood Store, which also served as a post office and social center, in 1979. Credit: Wikimedia Commons
w/DISAPPEARING HISTORY FLINT BREWERY PHOTO: Flint Brewing Co. building in 1915, after conversion to a church. Credit: Wikimedia Commons
w/DISAPPEARING HISTORY FENTON SEMINARY: The historic Fenton Seminary in 2011, four years before demolition. Credit: Andrew Jameson, Wikimedia Commons
NATIVE AMERICAN COOKBOOK: A new cookbook serves up the culture along with the food of the Anishinaabeg people of the Great Lakes region. “Eating with the Seasons, Anishinaabeg, Great Lakes Region,” combines recipes, language and the history of the culturally related tribes of Indigenous tribes such as the Odawa, Saulteaux, Ojibwe, Potawatomi, Oji-Cree and Algonquin peoples. mostly in Michigan, Canada and elsewhere in the Great Lakes area. We talk to the author and the illustrator. By Carin Tunney. FOR BAY MILLS, TRAVERSE CITY, LEELANAU, MARQUETTE, SAULT STE. MARIE, PETOSKEY, HARBOR SPRINGS, STURGIS, THREE RIVERS, CHEBOYGAN AND ALL POINTS.
w/NATIVE AMERICAN COOKBOOK COVER: Credit: University of Minnesota