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News Clips | June 1-2, 2022

Cleaner yellow school buses could be a small part of clearing up Utah’s dirty air

The Environmental Protection Agency has launched a new rebate program to help school districts around the country replace old, soot-spewing buses with cleaner, more efficient versions.

Should feds forgive student loans? See what Utahns think in new poll

46% of Utahns oppose forgiving students loans.

What Can Be Done About the Opioid Crisis?

Students discuss drug-policy reform, addiction and fentanyl overdoses.

Litigation leaves CFPB’s payday rule in limbo

For the past five years, the payday lending industry has successfully fought off federal regulations of short-term, small-dollar loans by suing the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.

Drillers vs. Granite: Hard Rock Is Losing Its Edge

The drilling of wells in shale and granite shares a common need—faster drilling is required to make it work.

Public hearing over nightly rental license moratorium to be held Wednesday

At 6 p.m. on Wednesday the Summit County Council will hold a public hearing to discuss a proposed ordinance that would impose a moratorium on the issuance of nightly rental licenses in the unincorporated county until January 2.

The ‘shocking’ impact of mortgage rates and where Utah’s housing market goes from here

Thanks to rising rates and prices, 70% of Utah households are priced out of a median-priced home.

Are we entering a crypto bubble?

From 2018 through 2020, a combined $9.4 in venture funding went into blockchain startups, according to Crunchbase.

Largest-ever Mormon History Association conference shows study of past is alive and well in the present

Logan gathering will feature hundreds of presenters from around the world.

Can Teleneurology Bridge the Urban-Rural Divide in Health Outcomes?

The divide between access to neurologic care in urban and rural areas has not diminished—even with the advent of telemedicine.

Canada is testing decriminalizing drugs in this province to curb overdose deaths

British Columbia will try the experiment for three years to see if decriminalizing small amounts of drugs will save lives and encourage treatment.

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