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North Dakota's Transportation Department has finalized a statewide transportation improvement program for the next four years....

     BISMARCK, N.D. (AP) - North Dakota's Transportation Department has finalized a statewide transportation improvement program for the next four years. The improvements include state and county highways, urban streets, roadway safety features, bikeways and busing programs. They're being funded with federal highway and transit funds.
     Details of the 2018-21 program are available on the department's website . Copies also can be obtained from the department's programming division or viewed at district offices. The department also is requesting public comments as it prepares the 2019-22 program.


     BISMARCK, N.D. (AP) - Gov. Doug Burgum learned of the North Dakota tax commissioner's recent drunken driving arrest more than two weeks before it was publicly disclosed. Spokesman Mike Nowatzki said Wednesday that Burgum learned within days of Tax Commissioner Ryan Rauschenberger's September 30th arrest. Rauschenberger disclosed it on October 20th.   
     Nowatzki says Rauschenberger is an "independently elected official" and it was up to him when to disclose the arrest. Nowatzki says the case was filed on October 6th and became a record accessible to the public at that time.
     Democratic-NPL executive director Scott McNeil in a statement criticized Burgum for "withholding" the news.
     The timing issue surfaced as part of emails and text messages that political blogger and former Democratic state Sen. Tyler Axness obtained through an open records request.


     MINOT, N.D. (AP) - Trinity Health has received approval from the Ward County Commission to issue up to $380 million in bonds to finance a new hospital and medical park in southwest Minot. Trinity President and CEO John Kutch says the money will be used in combination with operating funds and private philanthropy to finance construction of the health care complex. Officials hope to issue bonds before the end of the year and start construction in the spring.

     MOORHEAD, Minn. (AP) - A National Transportation Safety Board report says witnesses told investigators a vintage airplane that crashed last summer was obviously in distress when it went down and killed the pilot near the Moorhead airport.
     Mark Yaggie, of Breckenridge, the only person onboard died when the T-28 military training plane crashed July 2. KFGO reports Yaggie was headed from Fargo, North Dakota to Pelican Rapids when he asked air traffic controllers to be diverted to Moorhead. One witness said there was a "terrible racket" like a gearbox or engine was failing. The plane struck a light pole near an Interstate 94 weigh station before crashing into a field.  



   (Copyright 2017 by The Associated Press.  All Rights Reserved.)


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