It’s the state’s Advanced Industries program, which has provided $128 million in grants to early-stage companies in the past decade. So, what do taxpayers get out of it?
Xcel Energy makes money building power plants. The more it builds the more consumers have to pay — with no end in sight.
While the strategy delivers returns to investors, a cascade of rate increases could lead to “a public backlash” a credit agency warns.
What’s Working: Welcome to summer 2023 travel season, as airlines and labor issues collide
Pilots are picketing, airlines are hiring. What that means for summer travel. Plus: Colorado and the debt ceiling, job complications, more!
PHOTOS: After weeks of bombing and scraping, Colorado’s mountain roads are ready for summer traffic
Several connector roads are opening just in time for Memorial Day traffic
Air controller staffing shortages add to potential travel delays as summer season starts
Airline travelers expected to exceed pre-pandemic levels this weekend in Denver, so it’s best to plan ahead for multiple reasons.
Broomfield closing 16-year-old 1stBank Center, plans to knock it down by next spring
Built to jump-start development at the city’s edge, 1stBank Center is heavily in debt and siphoning cash from other urban renewal zones to pay its bills
What’s Working: Colorado’s April job growth is the best in 12 months, but it’s slower than the nation’s
The state’s unemployment rate was unchanged at 2.8%. Plus: Wages are up, unless you add in inflation, Denver renters see more perks, and more!
A program in Gunnison is providing fresh, local food to teachers — for free
Easing one source of stress for preschool educators could make teachers better in the classroom, managers of the collaborative food program say
What’s Working: Front Range rents were mostly flat in April. Here’s how they’ve changed over four years.
Fort Collins and Colorado Springs metro areas outpaced the Denver metro for rent hikes since 2019. Plus: Median home prices fell last month but not enough for many renters.
Why was your utility bill so high this past winter? Blame the drought — and California.
As the drought cut California’s hydropower production, the utilities in state scrambled to buy natural gas, driving up costs across the West