Robert Dewey, center, speaks to the media moments after being released from prison after serving nearly 16 years of a life sentence for a murder he did not commit. His case was pursued for years by lawyers Jason Kreag, of the Innocence Project, left, and Danyel Joffe, right. (File photo by William Woody, Special to The Colorado Sun)

A Colorado law pays people for time they wrongly spent in prison. It’s helped only one person.

Clarence Moses-EL could become the second person paid under the state’s exoneration law

Crime and Courts Primary category in which blog post is published
Business Primary category in which blog post is published

Many Colorado restaurants have closed. The ones still open aren’t sure how long they can weather coronavirus.

State data shows that even though restaurants have recovered some since April, the industry is still down thousands of jobs. More than 2,500 establishments have shut down since March.

Coronavirus Primary category in which blog post is published

Vail is betting that disinfection technology will make school, buildings safer during coronavirus

Vail Mountain School is one of the first in Colorado to install the Synexis Dry Hydrogen Peroxide system, enabling it to keep a five-day-a-week schedule for students.

Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published

As the financial crisis hits Colorado, PERA’s new oversight commission is sidelined

Top Colorado lawmakers said the move was intended to save $100,000 in the $30.3 billion state budget, but critics suggest it's a bad idea