Colorado, Congress, Haggerty discussed on Colorado's Morning News with April Zesbaugh and Marty Lenz


Haggerty has yet for teasha passion to protect your car, quote at Haggerty dot com slash west or with your local agent. Next update, six thirty KOA NewsRadio Colorado's news, traffic, and weather station. Meteorologist Ashton Altieri is here from our partners at CBS four weather. Sure looks lovely out there this morning. Yes, it does. This is the way. It's gonna look through at least the first half of today. It's going to be a lot like what happened over the weekend. Sunny, dry weather, all morning, and this afternoon, the chance for a few showers and thunderstorms yesterday, we were really concerned about the threat from large potentially damaging hail threat really doesn't exist. Today, share there could be a few thunderstorms, and I suppose, there could be some small hail, but I really would be surprised if you see any hail. It's large enough to do any damage along the I twenty five corridor. So really good news there. High today, eighty two tonight we drop to fifty three tomorrow eighty smaller chance for storms tomorrow. And then our best chance for thunderstorms this week will come our way on Wednesday, little cooler as well. Highs in the seventies. Okay. We'll take it. Thank you, my friend. Thanks, Marty right now on Colorado's morning news. The long fight over disaster relief funding is about to get the spotlight in congress yet. Once again, House Democrats attempted three different times, the fast track of seventeen billion dollar disaster relief Bill during the week, long Memorial Day, recess. In each pref- pro forma session, alone, Republican objected setting concerns about big ticket legislation without most members of congress in DC, the measure, providing assistance to states and territories hit hard by hurricanes and floods stalled because of disputes over funding levels for Puerto Rico in an unfulfilled requests from the president for additional border funding on Capitol Hill. Jared Halpern, Fox News, new USA today poll shows the majority of Americans are against so called heartbeat laws passed in states like Alabama and Missouri to ban abortions in most situations. Fifty five percent of those surveys said they are not happy with the laws that ban abortions after a heartbeat can be detected a majority seventy three percent say they're against seeing all abortions facilities in their states close and half of them say supreme court should uphold the Roe v Wade decision ensuring the right to a safe abortion relations between the US and China up for discussion.

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