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About: santa fe, new mexico

Located approximately 64 miles northeast of Albuquerque, New Mexico, The Spanish laid out the city according to the "Laws of the Indies," town planning rules and ordinances which had been established in 1573 by King Philip II. The fundamental principle was that the town be laid out around a central plaza. An important style implemented in planning the city was the radiating grid of streets centering from the central Plaza.

Population: 72056
Local Newspapers: Santa Fe New Mexican
Local Sports Teams:
Local Colleges: St. John's College Santa Fe University of Art and Design

Zip Codes associated with santa fe, new mexico: 87501 87505
Towns/Cities near santa fe, new mexico : Espanola Tesuque La Cienega Las Vegas Glorietta White Rock Chimayo

Santa Fe News
Santa Fe mayor enters lieutenant governor race

ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. Another Democrat is throwing his hat in the ring to be New Mexico's next lieutenant governor. Santa Fe Mayor Javier Gonzalez announced his bid on Saturday, just three months after announcing he would not seek re-election to remain the mayor of the state's capital city.

A local fixture with a knack for carving

Ken Baker, a homeless man who learned how to carve by reading library books, works on one of his pieces last month on a bench on Marcy Street. Baker, 60, can be found whittling away on various locations on Marcy Street, including just a few feet from The New Mexican building.

Monks bring healing to Rio Grande Gorge bridge

Tibetan Buddhist monks from the Drepung Loseling Monastery lead a healing ceremony last month at the Rio Grande Gorge Bridge, meant to help usher the souls of those who have taken their lives at the bridge as they move on in the Tibetan cosmology of reincarnation. Jess Moya/Taos News Horns are just one element of the Tibetan Buddhist ritual music last month that was at the heart of the ceremony held at the Rio Grande Gorge Bridge, the site of a number of suicides.

Oil, gas lease sale nets $30M for New Mexico

The Bureau of Land Management's latest quarterly oil and gas lease sale has netted more than $30 million in competitive bids for parcels in southeastern New Mexico. The federal agency says the parcels up for bid covered more than 2,100 acres in Eddy and Lea counties, which include portions of the Permian Basin.

A runoff after ranked choice? Mayor proposes ordinance

Mayor Javier Gonzales announces Monday during a council meeting at city hall that the city will move forward with ranked-choice voting but will appeal the case to the New Mexico Supreme Court. Under a proposal to be introduced by Gonzales published online Friday, if no one emerges from a ranked-choice election with a majority of the votes cast, the top two vote-getters would proceed to a runoff election six weeks later.

Lost hound is homeward bound

Beans, a shy, 2A1 2-year-old mutt, is back home in Oklahoma after being lost in Santa Fe for 43 days. Courtesy Photo Beans the dog sits in a desolate arroyo in early November in the hills above Santa Fe.

Lobbyist Alarid accuses former Rep. Garcia of harassment

Lobbyist Vanessa Alarid, who said a lawmaker tried to trade sex for his vote on a bill, in Santa Fe. In state legislatures, women lobbyists whose jobs depend on access and influence are especially vulnerable to sexual harassment.

Annual effort helps feed Sweeney Elementary students, families for the holidays

Frances Logan places a bag of oranges in a paper bag held open by her husband, Larry Logan, at Christ Church Santa Fe on Thursday. The Logans helped load a couple weeks' worth of groceries and other supplies for families as part of the annual packing party at the church.

Court of Appeals Judge Sutin retiring after nearly 19 years

Judge Jonathan Sutin, who has served on the New Mexico Court of Appeals for nearly 19 years, said Thursday he will retire at month's end. The departure of the 79-year-old jurist will enable Gov. Susana Martinez to make another short-term judicial appointment heading into next year's elections.

Celebrating the library

Thirty years! That's how long the beloved downtown Santa Fe Main Library has been in its current location, 145 Washington Ave. And that's an anniversary worth celebrating, which is exactly what will happen from 2:30 to 4 p.m. Sunday. Special guests? The people who helped move the old library to the current location, forming lines of citizens across the street to move the books.

Welcome to tell: #MeToo Monologues

Across the country, women are sharing personal stories about sexual harassment, rape, abuse, and assault. The #MeToo movement that helped spark this outpouring is reflected in Time magazine's 2017 choice for Person of the Year, "The Silence Breakers."

Recent shooting threats at Santa Fe High raise fears and spark action on campus

When Santa Fe High School senior Ashleigh Jaramillo first heard about the letter threatening a mass shooting at her school last month, her first reaction was, "Shock that this happens not only in Santa Fe, but [at] my school, shock that someone here hated people enough to try to do something like that," she said. Jaramillo is not alone in her concerns, and this kind of incident is not isolated.

Man accused of violent crimes in Santa Fe to remain in jail

Following a contentious hearing Wednesday in which attorneys clashed over the contours of a bail reform measure that New Mexico voters approved last year, a state District Court judge ruled that an 18-year-old Oklahoma man poses too much of a danger to be released from custody as two criminal cases accusing him of violent felonies move through the courts. In one case, Mathew Culley, who was living in a homeless shelter before he was jailed, is charged with stabbing an employee of Santa Fe's downtown Five & Dime General Store.

In Santa Fe schools, educators and students face unsettling reality

Natasha Juarez of Santa Fe, a preschool teaching assistant at Turquoise Trail Charter School, helps Kaia Ortiz, 4, in class Thursday. 'I just love working with these kids,' says Juarez.

Photo Issue: Life in the works

The smell of aged leather and wood drifts through the air of Aaron Boyd's Tres Cuervos studio in Santa Fe, New Mexico. With the hands of a skilled craftsman, Boyd cuts pieces of leather with swift precision to begin working on one of his signature pieces - men's wallets.

Diverse team of NM lawmakers drafts harassment rules

In this Feb. 3, 2016 file photo, legislative clerks in the New Mexico Senate load binders with new bills at the state capitol in Santa Fe, N.M. The New Mexico Statehouse has long been a place where women experience sexual harassment and that abuse often goes unchecked or unreported, according to female lobbyists and elected officials Democratic consultant Heather Brewer told The Associated Press on Monday, Dec. 4, 2017, that the harassment at the New Mexico Statehouse ranged from groping to propositions for sex. SANTA FE - Eight New Mexico state lawmakers have begun rewriting policies to guard against sexual harassment at the Statehouse amid accounts by women of widespread misconduct.

Mayoral candidates largely agree on need to improve affordable housing

More a collegial discussion than debate, the first forum to feature each of the five candidates to be Santa Fe's next mayor was consumed by consensus, with participants making introductory proposals and expressing shared views on the importance of a robust green-energy future and the need to address the city's affordable housing crunch. "It's so nice to agree on a lot of things," quipped Kate Noble, a member of the school board.

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