A widow's goal: 'If you kill someone with your car, it should be a felony'
FARGO--Amy Miller Hawkinson says the turning point in her grief over losing her husband to a distracted driver came a few months back while visiting the crash site--now a memorial--with its white "ghost bike" perched near where Dave Hawkinson was...
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1/4: David Hawkinson, seen here with his wife, Amy, was 50 when he was killed in June, 2014 while bicycling on a county road near Grandin, N.D. A Grandin man pleaded guilty to negligent homicide in the crash, admitting he was texting when he struck Hawkinson. Special to The Forum
2/4: Tributes to Dave Hawkinson are displayed in the family home in south Fargo.David Samson / The Forum
3/4: An angel figurine marks the spot where Dave hawkinson was killed riding his bike outside of Grandin, N.D.David Samson / The Forum
4/4: A ghost bike located outside of Grandin, N.D., honors the memory of Dave Hawkinson.David Samson / The Forum
The census counted 9.7 million people who identified as a Native American or an Alaska Native in 2020 — alone or in combination with another race or ethnicity — compared with 5.2 million in 2010. But the Indigenous population on the nation’s approximately 325 reservations was undercounted by nearly 6%, according to a demographic analysis of the census’s accuracy.
The symptoms that linger after a COVID-19 infection can be puzzling and worrisome. Fatigue, breathing issues and brain fog can last for months. And because the disease has been around for only about two years, no one knows how much longer they may last.
One month of small diet and exercise changes can mean big results. Get tips and recipes from the Goal Getters
When you embark on a journey to boost fitness and feel better, forget about revamping everything fast. The women you're about to meet are proof that small changes over time can mean big results. In this episode of "Health Fusion," Viv Williams share tips from the Goal Getters Project that can help keep you on track for success. Plus, they'll share recipes to make your days easier.
Williston, N.D., native and Concordia College graduate Alex Ritter's videos and glass sculptures of real-life T-cells killing cancer cells give hope in the fight.