Federal Emergency Management Agency
If the state can get a “disaster declaration” it would free up grant money to pay for debris removal and repairs.
Federal agencies pledged another $110 million in aid Friday to help states struggling with the crippling drought after President Barack Obama talked to leaders from seven western states.
Before a former Denver resident who’s accused in his wife’s death can be extradited to Colorado from his home in Argentina, that country’s president must approve of the move.
An American who fled Colorado and started a new life in Argentina is being politically persecuted and is appealing for asylum in hopes of avoiding extradition to the U.S. to face murder charges, his lawyer said Monday.
Argentina’s Supreme Court has ruled that an American who took refuge and started a new life in the South American country can be extradited to face charges that he killed his wife over a decade ago, a court spokeswoman confirmed Saturday.
Hundreds of people who received money from the Federal Emergency Management Agency following last September’s floods will have to give the money back, just as the holidays arrive.
After last fall’s flooding the Federal Emergency Management Agency gave thousands of dollars to a small Colorado community, but now FEMA says the grant was a mistake and wants its money back.
Since last fall’s flooding the Coal Creek Golf Course in Louisville hasn’t been up to par, but that’s about to change.
Thousands of Coloradans could face major cost increases for their flood insurance, just as many are trying to decide whether to rebuild or move on after the devastating September flooding.
Six months after the floods, thieves and vandals are targeting homes in Lyons so damaged the owners can’t return.