Catch up on headlines from across the state, thanks to The Sheridan Press’ partnership with the Wyoming News Exchange.
Grocery shoppers in Jackson can still use their own bags.
A 33-year-old Cheyenne teacher has been charged with first-degree murder in connection with the shooting death of her fiancé early Saturday morning.
The price for a barrel of oil inched just over $30 Monday morning, a welcomed reprieve for oil and gas operators stuck in the midst of an energy crisis fueled by the COVID-19 pandemic.
With Yellowstone National Park’s recent opening limited to its Wyoming entrances in Cody and Jackson, it could be an opportunity for local businesses to benefit from a monopoly of sorts when it comes to tourist traffic.
The railroad is this town’s backbone.
As traffic backed up more than one-half mile at the gate to Yellowstone National Park, there were a few surprises for those hoping to be among the first visitors to drive through the East Entrance in 2020.
A new requirement by the Wyoming Division of State Parks and Historic Sites has upset many campers around the state. Moorcroft resident Jordan Webb describes herself as a “super avid camper.”
The deaths of two at-risk Wyoming residents that occurred in Colorado in March and April have been added to Wyoming’s count of COVID-19 deaths, bringing the total to 10.
As the state and Wyoming counties begin to loosen restrictions on business amid the COVID-19 pandemic, the Wind River Reservation tribes are continuing their aggressive approach to mitigate the spread of the virus.
After a bill to grant immunity to business owners from COVID-19 lawsuits faltered during the first day of the Wyoming Legislature’s special session, a renewed effort to provide those protections was successful in the second and final day of the session Saturday.
One of Wyoming’s most prolific natural gas producers, Ultra Petroleum Corp., filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy Thursday evening in Texas following months of financial instability.
The Wyoming Legislature’s first special session since 2004 ended Saturday night with three bills headed to the desk of Gov. Mark Gordon for his consideration, as lawmakers wrapped up their initial attempts to respond to issues related to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Few firsthand stories remain of how Wyoming weathered the 1918 flu pandemic and how the virus impacted peoples’ lives in the state just over a century ago.
On Friday — the weekend before the official opening of the American Dream Drive-in — business was hopping.
Cheryl Morales started the medicinal garden at the Aaniiih Nakoda College demonstration farm with only four plants: yarrow, echinacea, plantain and licorice root.
The Cheyenne Landlord Association has been hesitant to support a program aiming to stave off evictions that will be considered during the Wyoming Legislature’s special session today and Saturday.
As soon as the Paycheck Protection Program became available through the federal CARES Act to help businesses pay their employees, lenders across the state of Wyoming mobilized to get the much-needed relief funding into the hands of small business owners.
With the Wyoming Law Enforcement Academy shuttered because of the COVID-19 pandemic, some new police officers are ready, but not able, to take to the streets.
Various structures put in place in Natrona County to respond to the novel coronavirus are being dismantled and put on standby as the disease appears to have slowed in the county and the state continues to loosen restrictions on everyday life.
All Wyomingites who have symptoms consistent with COVID-19 are encouraged to get tested to help prevent further spread and outbreaks.
Effective Friday, updated public health orders will ease restrictions statewide, allowing indoor table service at restaurants; gatherings of up to 25 people; and the reopening of salons, barber shops and more.
Three nights a week over the past 13 years Bob Brown has lived in various Jackson Hole hotels.
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