Unusual architecture, like the Daniel Libeskind-designed Hamilton wing of the Denver Art Museum, is designed to excite. But Denver architect Don Ruggles worries the odd angles and sharp points of some contemporary architecture is so disorienting that it can have a dangerous impact on our health. (Marvin Anani, Special to The Colorado Sun)

Is Denver’s contemporary architecture killing us?

Denver architect Don Ruggles worries that the odd angles and sharp points meant to excite are also causing neuroaesthetic problems. "This is a public-health issue, not a style issue."

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Campaign to recall Colorado Senate President Leroy Garcia fails, decides not to turn in all of its signatures

The effort said they will turn in about 120 signatures, but not all of the ones they collected, in protest of what they said was "voter intimidation"

Business Primary category in which blog post is published

$1 billion has flowed from venture investors to Front Range companies this year

More exits, larger funding rounds and more entrepreneurs are the result of years in the making. Will it last as unicorns fumble and recession concerns rise?