Nathan Rott

Nathan Rott appears in the following:

A Day Later, Details Emerge On Planned Parenthood Shooting

Saturday, November 28, 2015

NPR's Nathan Rott gives the latest rundown on the gunman who shot a Planned Parenthood facility in Colorado Springs.


Skill Or Chance? Question Looms Over Fantasy Sports Industry

Wednesday, November 25, 2015

Daily fantasy sports companies are in a battle with New York's attorney general over the legality of their games. A judge there will weigh in on whether fantasy sports is based on skill or chance.


New York Says Daily Fantasy Sports Sites Are Illegal Gambling Under State Law

Tuesday, November 10, 2015

The state attorney general says DraftKings and FanDuel "fleece sports fans across the country" and has prohibited them from accepting bets from within New York state.


Daily Fantasy Sports Under Threat As Several States Weigh Regulations

Tuesday, November 10, 2015

States across the country are weighing regulations for daily fantasy sports, which could temper the relatively new industry's explosive growth.


Environmentalists Celebrate Keystone XL Decision

Sunday, November 08, 2015

Environmental groups and activists are celebrating President Obama's decision to reject the Keystone XL Pipeline plan, but some people say that the Keystone decision is a symbolic one.


Sanctuary, Not Just Shelter: A New Type Of Housing For The Homeless

Wednesday, November 04, 2015

Combating homelessness isn't just about shelter. Lately, some affordable housing projects are getting decidedly upscale — to help residents heal, adjust and build bonds with their new neighbors.


Hurricane Patricia's Unexpected Aftermath

Sunday, October 25, 2015

Hurricane Patricia weakened into a tropical depression when it made landfall in Jalisco state, Mexico. Now begins the clean up from the rains and floods the storm triggered.


Hurricane Patricia Weakens After Landfall In Mexico

Saturday, October 24, 2015

Hurricane Patricia caused less damage than expected, but Mexico is preparing for flooding after the historic storm. We'll have the latest.


The Risks For Refs: Heckling, Finger-Pointing And Sometimes Worse

Friday, October 02, 2015

In two separate incidents, high school football players have recently struck referees during games. Officiating crews know they're not liked on the field — but has it gotten worse?


Lawsuits Will Be Next Battle In Sage Grouse Conservation Saga

Wednesday, September 23, 2015

The decision to keep the bird off the Endangered Species List is celebrated by those out West who worried it would cost them billions of dollars. But challenges to the decision are already emerging.


Greater Sage Grouse Won't Get Federal Protection

Tuesday, September 22, 2015

The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service says the charismatic Western bird doesn't need Endangered Species Act protection. A listing would have meant limits on mining and ranching in much of the West.


Social Media-Savvy Bishop Brings Fresh Approach To Spread Of Catholicism

Friday, September 18, 2015

Newly appointed Bishop Robert Barron of the Archdiocese of Los Angeles is known for his digital ministry, which has pushed him into the spotlight for Pope Francis' upcoming visit.


Economic Concerns Fuel Campaign To Save The Sage Grouse

Tuesday, September 01, 2015

Many in the West are backing an effort to keep the greater sage grouse off the endangered species list. By saving the bird, they feel they can save the culture and customs of the West as well.


Fight To Save The Sage Grouse Finds Friends In All Corners Of The West

Tuesday, September 01, 2015

The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service will decide whether to list the greater sage grouse as endangered. Many groups, including some oil and gas firms and a conservation group, don't want that to happen.


California Battles The Drought With Successful Conservation Efforts

Friday, August 28, 2015

California's cities managed to cut their water usage by 31.3 percent during July — surpassing the amount mandated by the state's governor because of the four-year drought.


Drilling Deeper Wells Contributes To California's Subsidence Problem

Thursday, August 20, 2015

Parts of California's Central Valley are sinking faster than ever before. The subsidence is due to an increase in groundwater pumping, as drought-stricken farmers drill deeper to find water for crops.


Beneath Alaskan Wildfires, A Hidden Threat: Long-Frozen Carbon's Thaw

Monday, July 27, 2015

As millions of acres of forests burn across the state this summer, there's growing concern about what impact that might have on permafrost — and how melting permafrost might affect climate change.


Across Wild Alaskan Terrain, Firefighters Pick Their Battles

Thursday, July 23, 2015

With hundreds of fires burning in Alaska — some hundreds of miles from the nearest road — fire officials must decide which fires to fight and which to let burn by weighing potential t...


Alaska Wildfires Could Smolder On For Months

Saturday, July 18, 2015

Alaska's fire season is off to an unprecedented start. Millions of acres are burning across hundreds of miles of rugged terrain, making the challenging task of fighting fire in Alaska even harder.


Wildfires In Canada And Alaska Drive Thousands From Homes

Saturday, July 11, 2015

Thousands of fires are burning in the continent's northwest, sending smoke as far as Tennessee. Some blame a brewing El Niño for the unprecedented start to the season; others point to climate change.