If you are looking for an escapist spectacle (with the added attracting of a mind-bending plot), the latest entry from writer-director Christopher Nolan (“Memento,” “Inception,” “Intersteller”) will do the trick.
Anthony Michael Hall, the guest celebrity at this weekend’s Truth or Consequences Film Fiesta, is not simply a great actor. The author makes the case here that Hall, who appeared in such iconic teen comedies of the 1980s as “Sixteen Candles” and “The Breakfast Club,” was the funniest kid ever on film.
Truth or Consequences’s own Lynn Sally reveals how, in the hands of feminist performance artists, striptease can be used to disrupt, rather than reinforce, the social norms that police how women are expected—and thereby bound—to inhabit public space.
The Truth or Consequences City Commissioner used her other bully pulpit in the Sierra County Sentinel last Friday to call for local-government critics to be verbally assaulted in stores and on the street.
Ron Fenn, candidate for the Truth or Consequences City Commission, was the only local candidate who submitted answers to the Sierra County Sentinel’s candidate’s questionnaire that the paper chose not to publish.
A Truth or Consequences resident who has applied to be appointed to fill the vacant seat on the city commission raises a concern about the commission’s decision today not to make the appointment until after the upcoming municipal elections.
The Sun erred in reporting on Friday that Truth or Consequences City Commissioner Randall Aragon knew in early July that he would be departing at the end of August for a law enforcement position in La Marque, Texas. The Sun has corrected its story and published his rebuttal and our apology here.
The Truth or Consequences city commissioners’ vote today on the power play intended to seat Shelly Harrelson split, two for and two against. Instead the commission will go ahead with interviews of all five persons who submitted a letter of interest in filling the seat vacated by Randall Aragon at a special public meeting on Nov. 29
Two years in the making and likely to be endorsed at Wednesday’s Truth or Consequences City Commission meeting, the study calls for a public investment of $12 million in outdoor recreational amenities on both sides of the Rio Grande. One third of the estimated cost would go toward the construction of a 46-foot-wide bridge spanning the river, potentially located at either Ralph Edwards or Rotary parks. Accommodating both vehicular traffic and recreational use, the bridge would also serve as a conduit to bring water and wastewater services to the east bank to enable, for good or ill, commercial and residential development.
The demand for copper is estimated to grow by 350 percent by 2050 because of its use in most forms of renewable energy. But the extraction of copper poses significant environmental risks to the communities near the mines.