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DEERKDLY/KOVE – Fremont Broadcasting

Home of Fremont County’s best radio experience!

 

EAGLESKOVE 1330 AM and 107.7 FM, featuring only the BEST in country music — and has for over 60 years

and

 

KDLY 97.5 FM Plays the hot music from the 60’s through the 80’s.

 

 

Locally Owned and Operated, Lander, Wyoming

Radio Stations KDLY KOVE do not and will not discriminate, in any way, on the basis of race or ethnicity, with respect to their advertising practices. No advertiser may use these Stations to discriminate on the basis of race or ethnicity and any contract entered into by an advertiser intending to discriminate on the basis of race or ethnicity shall be null and void.

We know what moves Fremont County because we ARE Fremont County

  • Cheyenne baby’s death undetermined after coroner’s inquest - CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) — A jury called by the Laramie County coroner has found that the cause of a 6-month-old baby’s death in Cheyenne is undetermined. The coroner had called Tuesday’s inquest after being unable to independently determine exactly how the infant died. Tyler Child is set to stand trial for manslaughter in connection with the June 2015 death of Clayton Lemmons, who was the son of Child’s then-girlfriend. Court documents say Child had been taking care of his girlfriend’s children on June 30 when he called 911 to report that the infant didn’t appear to be breathing. Investigators say the baby’s 3-year-old sister told them Child placed his hand over the infant’s mouth. Child pleaded not guilty to manslaughter in August.
  • Regulators deny permit for underground wastewater disposal - CASPER, Wyo. (AP) — Wyoming regulators have denied an application to dispose of wastewater underground for a proposed oil and gas project in Natrona and Fremont counties. The Wyoming Oil and Gas Conservation Commission on Tuesday reversed its earlier approval that would have allowed up to 10 million barrels of wastewater to be pumped into the Madison Limestone Formation. Aethon officials said in a statement that the commissioners based their decision on an application submitted by Encana, which Aethon Energy inherited in its recent acquisition of the Moneta Divide field. Aethon will review the application and find its own strategy for the field. The Moneta Divide project is currently in the midst of an Environmental Impact Statement process, which could be completed as soon as 2017.
  • Enrollment in UW’s January Term continues to increase - LARAMIE, Wyo. (AP) — The University of Wyoming says an increasing number of students have been signing up to take classes over winter break. More than 1,000 students have participated in UW’s January Term since it began in the 2012-2013 school year. UW project coordinator Miguel Rosales says about 20 accelerated courses are offered during J-Term. The extra classes are particularly attractive to upperclassmen looking for additional credits, students trying to lighten their semester course loads and winter athletes already on campus. The term was originally designed to allow international trips, but some professors have volunteered to teach other classes, including an engineering course that could sometimes delay graduation dates. Rosales say enrollment in January Term has increased every year and he expects the trend to continue.
  • Mead praises high court’s decision to delay Clean Power Plan - CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) — Gov. Matt Mead is praising the Supreme Court’s decision to halt enforcement of President Barack Obama’s sweeping plan to address climate change until after legal challenges are resolved. Mead released a statement Tuesday calling the decision a “big win for Wyoming and the nation.” He added that he supports solutions to make energy cleaner with technology instead of overreaching regulation. Tuesday’s move was a victory for the coalition of 27 mostly Republican-led states and industry opponents that call the regulations “an unprecedented power grab.” Obama’s plan aims to stave off the worst predicted effects of climate change by reducing carbon dioxide emissions at existing power plants by about one-third by 2030.
  • Wyoming regulators approve tougher well flaring rules - CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) — Wyoming oil and gas regulators have approved new rules to limit how long petroleum developers may vent or burn off natural gas from new wells. Under the rules adopted by the Wyoming Oil and Gas Conservation Commission in Casper, companies would need approval to vent or flare longer than six months. Gas vented or flared from a well couldn’t exceed 45 million cubic feet, or 600 times more gas than an average household uses in a year. Lower volumes of gas could be vented, or released without burning. Higher volumes would need to be burned off for safety and to limit air pollution. Petroleum developers routinely vent or flare before they install pipelines that can move the gas to market. Both industry officials and environmentalists support the new rules.
  • Developments at the Wyoming Legislature - CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) — Developments at the Wyoming Legislature on the second day of the 2016 budget session: WOLVES AND GRIZZLIES: The House voted to consider a bill that would prohibit state law enforcement officers from assisting federal agencies in investigating, arresting or prosecuting people who kill or injure wolves or grizzly bears under some circumstances. Non-budget bills must receive at least a two-thirds vote to be considered in the budget session. TRIBAL LICENSE PLATES: The House voted to consider a bill that would authorize people to acquire vehicle license plates commemorating the Eastern Shoshone and Northern Arapaho Indian tribes. MARIJUANA: The House voted not to consider a bill that would have reduced the criminal penalties for marijuana possession. The House also voted not to consider a bill that would have legalized the possession of marijuana in Wyoming by people who hold a valid medical prescription for it in another state. ASSET FORFEITURE: The ...

 

 

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