A retired NFL player’s legal battle with a homeowners association spotlights why critics say Colorado law incentivizes attorneys to advise that HOAs foreclose on residents rather than find less expensive solutions.
Xcel Energy will cut Colorado bills again in April as natural gas costs continue to fall
While the state’s largest utility is under fire for unsustainable energy bills hitting consumers late in 2022, Xcel has also cut gas costs four times in six months.
Digging into Colorado’s top consumer complaints, from the death of robocalls to incompetent contractors
Notably absent for the second year in a row were fraudulent and unwanted telephone calls.
What’s Working: Tipping for fast food, to-go pick ups, pot and … wedding gowns?
Coloradans share their tipping tales.Plus: One restaurant’s “No Tips” policy, Colorado Restaurant Association’s stance on tipping, and more!
Colorado oil and gas companies offer $459 million to guarantee their wells are plugged eventually
The plans seek to meet new state financial requirements, but some smaller operators are hoping to put up only a fraction of the needed funds.
More than 80% of local governments have opted out of Colorado’s new paid family, medical leave
Many said they have similar or better programs in place for their workers. The deadline to opt out is March 31.
Exxon drops algae research, but Colorado labs press on in hunt for green fuel
Technologies that are quicker to scale now are ExxonMobil’s focus. The Colorado labs the petroleum giant funded still see potential in algae as a biofuel.
Aging activists have battled for decades to clean up a Colorado Superfund site. Who will fight once they’re gone?
The Cotter Uranium Mill Superfund site has an estimated 5.8 million tons of radioactive waste buried under the dirt
What’s Working: How a Denver nonprofit is expanding the benefits of work
Plus: The rise in employee benefits, Fair Workweek bill dies, and more!
One tiny zebra mussel was found in a Colorado reservoir. It will be 5 years before the water gets an all-clear.
Aquatic biologists began spraying to kill the invasive species at Highline Lake State Park on Wednesday.
Park managers are worried decontamination procedures will kill boat traffic.