Save this content for laterSave this content on your device for later, even while offline Sign in with FacebookSign in with your Facebook account Close

More Movers-and-shakers Articles

Mine Waste Spill
In this Aug. 14, 2015, file photo, water flows through a series of sediment retention ponds built to reduce heavy metal and chemical contaminants from the Gold King Mine wastewater accident outside Silverton, Colo. The Environmental Protection Agency had no rules for working around old mines when the agency inadvertently triggered the massive spill from the Colorado mine that polluted rivers in three states, government investigators said Monday, June 12, 2017. (AP Photo/Brennan Linsley, File)
In this Feb. 13, 2017, aerial file photo shows the site where the final phase of the Dakota Access Pipeline will take place with boring equipment routing the pipeline underground and across Lake Oahe to connect with the existing pipeline in Emmons County near Cannon Ball, N.D. (Tom Stromme/The Bismarck Tribune via AP, File).
Environmental Protection Agency Administrator Scott Pruitt attends a Cabinet meeting in the White House on June 12. (Andrew Harnik/AP).
Los Alamos National Laboratory is shown in this courtesy photo.
This Nov. 3, 2012 photo shows wind turbines at the National Wind Technology Center, run by the U.S. Department of Energy, outside Boulder, Colo. The wind energy boom touted by President Barack Obama as a key to America's energy strategy has hit a wall in Photo by STF
A sheet of meltwater lasted for as long as 15 days in some places on the surface of the Ross Ice Shelf, the largest floating ice platform on Earth, during the Antarctic summer of 2016. (Agence France-Presse via Getty Images)
Greenpeace activists display a banner during a rally in front of the US embassy in Jakarta on June 7 following President Donald Trump's decision to pull the U.S. out of the Paris climate accord. Photo by Bay Ismoyo / AFP.
Armed with a stunner and fish nets, aquatics biologists Cory Noble and Josh Nehring (left to right) with Colorado Parks and Wildlife wade up Bear Creek to capture Greenback Cutthroat Trout on Tuesday, June 13, 2017. In the 1930's, the Greenback Cutthroat Trout was thought to be extinct. But the rare fish was not extinct in the wild, partly because an innkeeper in the 1870's had stocked a pond near Bear Creek with Greenback Cutthroat Trout. The biologists were capturing males and females for the purpose of artificial spawning and eventually increasing the population of the trout by restocking at various locations in the state. The Greenback Cutthroat Trout is the state fish of Colorado. (Photo by Jerilee Bennett, The Gazette)