Carrie Jung

Carrie Jung appears in the following:

Native Americans Face Unique Barriers To Voting

Tuesday, October 11, 2016

When it comes to voting, many Native American voters face challenges that other voters don't, including language barriers and a lack of accessible polling places.


Native American Foster Parents Fight For Access To Federal Funding

Monday, May 16, 2016

Imagine trying to raise a child with just $159 a week. For foster parents on one Native American reservation in southern Arizona, that's all the money the tribe can afford. But leaders have plans to double that soon, if they can gain access to a large source of federal funding.


Forget The LSAT. This Law School Will Accept Your GRE Scores

Monday, May 16, 2016

The LSAT has forever been the choice exam for law school admissions. That's no longer the case at the University of Arizona, and maybe many more schools in the future.


Investors Take Note That Rental Demand Is Up For Single-Family Homes

Wednesday, December 16, 2015

After the housing crisis, demand for rental property boomed. Census data show vacancy rates for rental units reached an all-time low this summer. More people are wanting to rent single family homes.


Navigating Navajo Nation Soon To Be Easier For Amazon, Ambulances

Monday, November 02, 2015

Formal home addresses can be difficult to find on many Native American reservations. This is problematic, not just when giving directions or receiving packages, but when responding to an emergency.


Native Americans Protest Proposed Copper Mine In Arizona

Saturday, June 27, 2015

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With Prices Down And Layoffs Up, Copper Industry Still Looks To Grow

Wednesday, March 11, 2015

The price of copper is down 40 percent from four years ago. Arizona residents from smaller mining towns worry about job losses, but some companies are planning to expand in the state.


In South Texas, Few On The Fence Over Divisive Border Wall Issue

Monday, August 18, 2014

U.S. Border Patrol says the fence separating Mexico and Texas helps control the illegal movement of people and contraband. But many who live on the Texas border call it a boondoggle.


Casinos Worry As More Navajo Communities Go Smoke-Free

Monday, August 18, 2014

Walking onto the gaming floor at the Twin Arrows Casino near Flagstaff, Ariz., is a sensory-rich experience, with winning bells and slot machine jingles a constant. But in addition to hearing the sounds of the gaming floor, visitors also smell cigarette smoke.

The Smoke-Free Arizona Act doesn't apply to this ...


Laid To Rest: A Proper Burial For The Poor

Thursday, August 08, 2013

On a blisteringly hot summer afternoon, about 40 people gather in the Evangelico Cemetery in southwestern Albuquerque. Deacon Pablo Lefebre leads the service and begins with a prayer

"Because God has chosen to call our brothers and our sisters from this life to himself," he says, "we commit their bodies ...


New Mexico County Bans Hydrofracking

Friday, June 28, 2013

While industry experts point to hydrofracking's possibilities for U.S. energy independence, some are extremely concerned about the consequences for the environment, particularly groun...


With Adaptive Skiing, Disabled People No Longer Left Out In The Cold

Wednesday, March 06, 2013

March means spring break is just around the corner, and for New Mexico it means mild temperatures and fresh snow โ€” perfect conditions for visiting area ski resorts.

A growing number of resorts are now offering programs that cater to vacationers with disabilities, and resort owners say it has proved ...