On behalf of their New Brighton-based company and many interested in their idea, Jesse Lammi and John Louiselle, both 24, helped draft a bill in the Legislature that would make it easier for tiny homes to be utilized as temporary dwelling spaces for the elderly, injured and disabled and located near the homes of their loved ones. (Jesse Poole/Bulletin)
Local entrepreneurs seek legislation to ease restrictions on locating tiny homes
The tiny house movement isn’t only for the young and sprightly.
A New Brighton company is fielding another path for it, but to make it work, the company’s two young business partners are first wading through the waters of passing new legislation at the state Capitol.
At a launching event for the Ramsey County: A Start by Believing Community initiative Maplewood Police Chief Paul Schnell said, “As friends we can believe and support these victims. As criminal justice system providers and others we can believe and ensure that good solid investigation occurs.” (Aundrea Kinney/Review)
Communities unite against sexual violence
One in six women and one in 33 men are victims of sexual assault, and only a fraction of sexual assault cases are ever reported, according to John Choi Ramsey County Attorney.
“Just in Ramsey County alone, two-thirds of all the cases that are investigated by police agencies never even come to the county judge’s office or prosecution to deal with,” Choi said.
The Minnesota Humanities Center is now accepting nominations for its 2016 Veterans’ Voices Award, recognizing Minnesota Veterans who served honorably in the military and have gone above and beyond the call of duty in their communities, in their pr
Starting in the back row, from left to right Tim Triplett, Tom Casperson, Stu Sonnee; front row, left to right Kathy Hofmeister, Khou Thao, Magdelene Xiong, Chai Xiong, and Chue Fang. (Marjorie Otto/Review)
Khou Thao and Chai Xiong, a Hmong couple living on the East Side, had their first daughter, Magdalene Xiong, on April 4.
She’s a healthy, alert baby, and the family is happy.
The new entrance and addition will be made of glass and metal to reflect Johnson High School’s aerospace program. (courtesy of St. Paul Public Schools)
The changes will take place during the summers of 2016 and 2017
Clogged toilets, wandering visitors and a gloomy entrance that’s not handicap accessible are just some of the building-related issues that have plagued Johnson High School.
However, long-awaited building improvements are finally on the horizon. At a District Five Committee for Planning and Economic Development meeting on April 5, community leaders learned of some changes coming to Johnson High School.