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Sat/Sun/Mon/Tues, January 20-23, 2018 The Park Record Big names at Respect Rally The Saturday event will also feature PCHS student JAY HAMBURGER The Park Record The Respect Rally, planned on Saturday as a follow-up to the large Women’s March on Main in 2017, has revealed a speaker lineup that includes longtime activists Jane Fonda and Gloria Allred. Fonda, the famous actress, has for decades been involved in a M variety of causes while Allred, an attorney, has had a high-profile role in combating harassment of women. The speaker list also includes rapper Common, actor Anthony Ramos, who is known for his work in the musical “Hamilton,” and actor Nick Offerman. The organizers, meanwhile, also tapped notable speakers from the area, including Salt Lake City Mayor Jackie Biskupski and Jenny Wilson, a Democrat who is campaigning for the Senate. Sadie Ortiz, a member of the teen council at Park City High School, is also on the speaker list. Cindy Levine, an organizer of the Respect Rally, said the lineup “will help generate a lot of attention.” “I think they’re all activists in their own right,” Levine said. The Respect Rally is planned from 10 a.m. until 11:30 a.m. in the north end of City Park. Organizers anticipate a crowd of between 3,000 and 5,000. Levine said organizers want people headed to the Respect Rally to use satellite parking lots at the Utah Film Studios and the park-and-ride lot at Richardson Flat. Shuttle buses are planned between the two locations and the event. A-11 For Lease GREAT ENTERTAINMENT SPACE FOR SUNDANCE 1764 Uinta Way, Unit 4 | Park City, UT 84098 OUNTAIN TOWN NEWS A Roundup of News from Other Western Ski Resort Communities ALLEN BEST Park Record contributing writer Bears look for food in this very warm winter DURANGO, Colo. – Bears have been out and about in Durango and other towns in Colorado’s San Juan Mountains. In Durango, the city has continued an emergency law that seeks to get residents to secure their trash so that it’s not an attractant to bears. “It’s not winter out there, and yearling males are being spotted in alleys of Durango,” said City Councilor Sweetie Marbury in support of the law. Last year, 25 bears were killed in Durango after running into trouble, notes the Durango Herald. Most of those bears got into trash, attacked livestock, or broke into vehicles. In September, the city enacted a law that eliminated a courtesy warning for those who failed to secure their trash. Instead, the first offense produces a $100 fine, and each subsequent violation is worth $200. The law has netted 25 offenders. A bear has also been wandering around adjacent to the ski slopes of Telluride, at a subdivision called Ski Ranches. The Colorado Parks and Wildlife points out that bears, although they normally den for the winter by mid-November, are not true hibernators. As such, they will get out during warmer spells in winter to look for food. January has been 5.4 degrees warmer than the 30-year average, says the Herald, citing National Weather Service data. In addition, last year provided poor food for bears in the region. Bryan Peterson of Bear Smart Durango said bear sightings during mid-winter used to be unheard of. Not so in recent years, “If bears are finding human food, they’ll stay out longer than normal,” he said. Trump’s Tahoe dalliance, and Putin’s men in Aspen ASPEN, Colo. – Mountain towns were in the news last week for salacious reasons. Most prominent was the report that a representative of Donald Trump had paid $130,000 to a former porn star in 2016, shortly before his election as president, to ensure she kept her lips buttoned. The Wall Street Journal reported that the porn actress, Stephanie Clifford, known by her stage name “Stormy Daniels,” and Trump had an affair after they met at a July 2016 celebrity golf tournament at Lake Tahoe. That was a year after Trump married his current wife, Melania. The Journal had previously reported that Clifford had been in talks with “Good Morning America” during the fall of 2016 about an appearance to discuss Trump. Then there’s the case of multimillionaire Will Browder, who in July 2014 was leaving a conference held at the Aspen Institute when strangers approached him. The stranger tried to hand him a subpoena related to a criminal case brought by the Justice Department. Browder recoiled and sprinted for his car. He said that as one of the fiercest critics of Russian President Vladimir Putin, he thought the process servers might have been “KGB assassins.” Or so was the testimony given to congressional investigators this past summer. The international intrigue came to light as the result of a transcript released by U.S. Sen. Dianne Feinstein. All of this has to do with the series of unsubstantiated reports about Trump’s alleged actions related to Russia before the 2016 election. The Aspen component of the case is too complicated to be distilled into a few paragraphs. The Aspen Daily News competent- ly told the story: https://www. aspendailynews.com/news/ aspen-s-curious-role-in-the-russia-investigation/article_1affa5aa-f674-11e7-8788-575b8fcf24c4.html The real simple message is that Aspen remains a meeting ground for those of power and influence. As a convener of conferences that draws a broad array of those players from Washington, New York and elsewhere, the Aspen Institute is without parallel in mountain resorts. Aspen warily agrees to allow security measures ASPEN, Colo. – Trucks carrying explosives have been used by terrorists to kill people in New York City, London, and in France. Could it happen in Aspen? That disquieting thought had been parsed in detail as the town prepares to build a new police headquarters. Richard Pryor, the police chief, told elected officials that he’s not paranoid. “I don’t think people are necessarily out to get the Aspen Police Department.” Just the same, he said, security around the new building must be considered. The federal government advises bollards, large-diameter trees, and a concrete bench. Bollards are sturdy, short vertical posts. The Aspen Daily News reports that the council warily accepts the need for heightened security measures such as would be necessary to stop a Ford F-250 pickup barreling at 30 mph toward the new police building, but bollards seem to be off the list. Instead, there are to be less overt and still unspecified protective mechanisms. Federal standards are ‘”very un-Aspen-like. It’s not what we want,” said Councilwoman Ann Mullins. Ne w s d o e s n ’ t h ave t o b e h a r d t o ge t . . . PA R K R E C O R D . C O M PCRG_Property_Glenwild_5colX7_final.pdf Local Park City news every Wednesday and Saturday Call 435–649–9014 to subscribe today! 1 1/18/18 4:14 PM Second Generation Restaurant Space in Park City. • Located within the heart of Kimball Junction. • Sun-drenched, south facing patio space - views of Park City Ski Resort. • Size: 3,880 SF • Excellent open space that works great for special events. • Longterm Lease Asking Rate: $28.00 SF, NNN (call for Sundance rates) • CAM’s Estimated at: $5.00 SF Tim Anker Branch Broker Commercial Properties +1 435 575 5630 firstname.lastname@example.org Brieona Pappas Associate +1 435 575 5631 email@example.com Cushman & Wakefield Copyright 2015. 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