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Denver Post Top News

Front-yard produce stands the latest in Denver's local food movement
In Deb Neeley's backyard, almost everything is edible. Raised garden beds are already full of leafy green kale and collards, radishes and beets, Brussels sprouts and onions.

How police reliance on confidential informants in Colorado carries risk
A Denver Post investigation into the use of confidential informants by law-enforcement agencies in Colorado found many cases in which information informants provided turned out to be wrong or unsupported by evidence. There is no law in the state regulating whom investigators recruit to work as informants, how informants are rewarded, how the information informants provide is handled or how officers and informants are held accountable when things go wrong. Police departments are left to their own discretion, and while many have comprehensive policies, some have none at all. A review of Denver Police Department data on confidential informants found that only about 40 percent of those used in fiscal 2014 had proven themselves reliable in previous cases.

40 years after fall of Saigon, U.S. soldiers' children are still there
Vo Huu Nhan was in his vegetable boat in the floating markets of the Mekong Delta when his phone rang.

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<April 2015>