2 dead from Colo. fire devastation

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CLOSE TO HOME: RESPONDING TO SEXUAL ASSAULT IN OUR COMMUNITY

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2 dead from Colo. fire devastation

A member of Bighorn 209, a hand crew from the Crow Agency in Montana, stops for a rest while working on hot spots from the Waldo Canyon Fire west of Colorado Springs, on Friday. After declaring a “major disaster” in the state early Friday and promising federal aid, President Barack Obama got a firsthand view of the wildfires and their toll on residential communities. More than 30,000 people have been evacuated in what is now the most destructive wildfire in state history.
A member of Bighorn 209, a hand crew from the Crow Agency in Montana, stops for a rest while working on hot spots from the Waldo Canyon Fire west of Colorado Springs, on Friday. After declaring a “major disaster” in the state early Friday and promising federal aid, President Barack Obama got a firsthand view of the wildfires and their toll on residential communities. More than 30,000 people have been evacuated in what is now the most destructive wildfire in state history.
This infrared image provided by DigitalGlobe shows an aerial view of the Waldo Canyon Fire on Thursday in Colorado Springs. The bright red areas denote healthy vegetation. This raging Colorado wildfire destroyed an estimated 346 homes this week, making it the most destructive fire in the state’s history, officials said Friday.

2 dead from Colo. fire devastation

A member of Bighorn 209, a hand crew from the Crow Agency in Montana, stops for a rest while working on hot spots from the Waldo Canyon Fire west of Colorado Springs, on Friday. After declaring a “major disaster” in the state early Friday and promising federal aid, President Barack Obama got a firsthand view of the wildfires and their toll on residential communities. More than 30,000 people have been evacuated in what is now the most destructive wildfire in state history.
A member of Bighorn 209, a hand crew from the Crow Agency in Montana, stops for a rest while working on hot spots from the Waldo Canyon Fire west of Colorado Springs, on Friday. After declaring a “major disaster” in the state early Friday and promising federal aid, President Barack Obama got a firsthand view of the wildfires and their toll on residential communities. More than 30,000 people have been evacuated in what is now the most destructive wildfire in state history.
This infrared image provided by DigitalGlobe shows an aerial view of the Waldo Canyon Fire on Thursday in Colorado Springs. The bright red areas denote healthy vegetation. This raging Colorado wildfire destroyed an estimated 346 homes this week, making it the most destructive fire in the state’s history, officials said Friday.
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