Dennis Romboy
Dennis Romboy is a reporter for Deseret News where for the past 20 years he has covered a variety of beats including state and local government, human services and the 2002 Olympics. He spent six years as a special projects reporter writing in-depth stories on social problems such drug addiction and child abuse. He has also worked as an assistant city editor. His current assignment includes federal courts, immigration issues and the Utah Legislature. Romboy was born in Salt Lake City and graduated from the University of Utah in 1989. He previously worked at the Standard-Examiner in Ogden. He has won numerous local and national awards for his writing. He enjoys running, snowboarding and crossword puzzles.

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Gov. Gary Herbert and Republican legislative leaders are scheduled to meet with Obama administration officials in Washington, D.C., next week to talk about Medicaid expansion.
Cottonwood Heights Mayor Kelvyn Cullimore on Friday defended his police department's search of the state's prescription drug database that led to criminal charges against a United Fire Authority official and la...
A United Fire Authority assistant chief says an unwarranted police search of the state's prescription drug database that led to criminal charges against him turned his life upside down.
Although a majority of Utah high school students expect to attend college, most aren't prepared to earn a degree, a new state report shows.
A San Juan County commissioner accused of staging an illegal ATV ride to protest public land management polices will have his day in court.
Gov. Gary Herbert is fighting Utah Republican Party efforts to compel him to testify in a lawsuit challenging changes state lawmakers made to how political parties pick candidates.
State auditors blasted managers of an idle, publicly funded multimillion-dollar Wasatch County wastewater treatment plant in a report Monday for creating an environment ripe for misconduct and fraud.
County clerks throughout Utah are figuring out how to implement a new state law that requires them to marry or have someone available to marry any couple who has a valid marriage license.
State lawmakers have decided not to override any of the five bills Gov. Gary Herbert vetoed after the 2015 legislative session.
Nearly 20 religious organizations set aside theological differences in asking the U.S. Supreme Court to rule against same-sex marriage.