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The search is continuing for a Texas woman suspected in the fatal shooting of professional cyclist Anna Moriah Wilson in Austin. Authorities issued a murder warrant last week for 34-year-old Kaitlin Marie Armstrong. Wilson was a competitive gravel and mountain bike racer, and the 25-year-old Vermont native was in Austin for a cycling event at the time of her death. An affidavit says Wilson previously dated Armstrong's boyfriend and that Armstrong's SUV was seen on surveillance footage outside the home where Wilson was killed. Authorities say Armstrong last spoke with police on May 13. Her father, Michael Armstrong, told ABC’s “Good Morning America” that he doesn’t believe that his daughter could have killed Wilson.

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Police were searching Monday for a woman suspected in the fatal shooting of a professional cyclist at an Austin home. The body of 25-year-old Anna Moriah “Mo” Wilson was found on May 11. Austin police issued a murder warrant for 34-year-old Kaitlin Marie Armstrong last week. The warrant affidavit says there was a possible romantic triangle involving Armstrong, Wilson and another professional cyclist who had been Armstrong’s longtime boyfriend. That man is not a suspect. Wilson, whose family says she recently decided to move from San Francisco back to her Vermont roots, was in Austin for a race.

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Two University of Michigan researchers are putting the “pee” in peony. Rather, they’re putting pee on peonies. Environmental engineering professors Nancy Love and Krista Wigginton are regular visitors to the Ann Arbor school’s Nichols Arboretum, where they've been applying urine-based fertilizer to the heirloom peony beds ahead of the flowers’ annual spring bloom. It’s all part of an effort to educate the public about their research showing that applying fertilizer derived from nutrient-rich urine could have environmental and economic benefits. Love is co-author of a study published in the Environmental Science & Technology journal that found urine diversion and recycling led to significant reductions in greenhouse gas emissions and energy. 

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Ankou, of the Ojibwe tribe, and his fiancée, Shayna Powless, a professional cyclist with ties to the Oneida Tribe of Indians of Wisconsin, are making a point to give back to their communities. In 2019, the couple founded the Dream Catcher Foundation, a 501c3 with a multifaceted approach to empowering Native American women and children.

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