From a serious fall from a grain elevator in Minneapolis to a huge recall for Lululemon, here are the four stories to know for Friday, June 26.
Family members have identified the woman who fell to her death at an abandoned grain elevator over the weekend. The victim was 20-year-old Emily Roland, of Cottage Grove. She was a student at the University of Minnesota.
A young woman is dead after falling several floors inside an abandoned grain elevator. Minneapolis fire officials say the woman and two of her friends were climbing inside the elevator, just before 10 p.m. Saturday.
A woman has died after falling in an abandoned grain elevator in Minneapolis, city fire officials said.
Fire crews in northwestern Minnesota worked overnight and into Tuesday morning battling flames in an old grain elevator.
The city of Shakopee is giving the all-clear after a plant explosion rocked the city south of Minneapolis.
Crews from more than a dozen fire departments battled a large fire that destroyed a grain elevator complex in northwestern Minnesota overnight.
Authorities have identified a man who died over the weekend after falling 60 feet in a grain elevator in Buffalo Lake, according to the Renville County Sheriff’s Office.
A 28-year-old man has died after a 60-foot fall from a grain elevator in Buffalo Lake.
A 28-year-old contractor working on the expansion project at the grain elevator in Buffalo Lake fell to his death on Saturday morning, according to authorities.
A man who was badly burned when an Illinois grain elevator exploded two years ago knows he may ultimately get a big chunk of the $181 million that a federal jury awarded him and two co-workers who were seriously injured in the blast. He just doesn’t know how much good it will do him.
The state fire marshal will investigate an early morning fire that destroyed a farmer-owned grain elevator in western Minnesota.
Poultry and livestock producers in central Minnesota are worried that Archer Daniels Midland Co.’s plans to build a regional grain elevator near St. Cloud will drive up their cost of feed, as area farmers choose to sell their crops to the agribusiness giant instead of local customers.