On March 30, Rosalinda Aguilar, 30, of Carbondale was charged by Glenwood Springs police on suspicion of first-degree burglary, third-degree assault, first-degree criminal trespass, reckless driving and duty upon striking unattended property. She allegedly went into her ex-boyfriend’s home around 3 a.m., threw a TV remote at his chest, then ran into his vehicle with her car. She was arrested a little while later on suspicion of drunken driving at the intersection of highways 82 and 133 by the Garfield County Sheriff’s Office, with assistance from the Carbondale Police Department. -On April 3, Glenwood Springs police pulled over a vehicle after the driver allegedly failed to use his turn signal. Joseph L. Poswilko, 18, of Aurora was arrested on suspicion of drunken driving under 21 years old and underage drinking. -On April 2, Glenwood Springs police arrested Robert D. Hogancamp, 28, of Lakewood on suspicion of drunken driving, DUI per se, driving with a suspended license and speeding. -On April 4, Glenwood Springs arrested two 18-year-old Silt passengers after pulling over the car they were in and arresting the driver for suspicion of drunken driving. Alan Palm Scott and Cean Jeryl Prebble were both arrested on suspicion of underage possession of alcohol. -On April 5, Glenwood Springs police responded to a report of a man obstructing the roadway on Cooper Avenue shortly after 2 a.m. They arrested Glen T. Shinn, 41, of Silt on suspicion of obstructing the roadway, second-degree assault, resisting arrest and disorderly conduct. -On April 6, Glenwood Springs police received a report of a domestic disturbance. They reportedly found out a woman was upset with her husband for going to a bar, so she allegedly scratched his face several times. Martha Pelaez-Bernal, 34, of Glenwood Springs was arrested on suspicion of third-degree assault.
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A report released this month by the Center for Colorado River Studies says that in order to sustainably manage the river in the face of climate change, officials need alternative management paradigms and a different way of thinking compared with the status quo. Estimates about how much water the Upper Colorado River Basin states will use in the future are a problem that needs rethinking, according to the white paper.