Colorado governor supports property tax cut measure on November ballot opposed by other Democrats
Gov. Jared Pols didn’t elaborate on his position, which is raising eyebrows among Democrats
Farmers and John Deere suppliers worry about impact of strike in Colorado, other states
More than 10,000 Deere employees went on strike last week at 14 Deere factories
What’s Working: People are quitting their jobs in record numbers. Here’s what happened in Colorado.
The JOLTS data will soon go local so we take a look at what early data shows about the state’s workforce. Plus: Jobless updates, overpayment appeals and changing wages.
Denver Art Museum shakes off the stuffiness as it unveils a $150 million, forward-looking overhaul
The Martin Building has been “reimagined,” curators say, in an overhaul that unites three museum structures as a campus. It reopens to the public with a free day on Oct. 24.
United is adding a Denver-Munich flight. Will the airline’s Tokyo route from the Mile High City ever resume?
Lufthansa, which like United is a Star Alliance airline, already operates flights from Denver to Munich and Frankfurt
After collecting $610 million from Colorado customers, regulators say it’s time to end Xcel’s pipeline repair fee
The Pipeline System Integrity Adjustments fee was supposed to be temporary. A decade on, it now accounts for 16% of Xcel’s natural gas revenue in Colorado.
Rivian electric vehicle chargers are not coming to Colorado parks anytime soon
The EV maker had pledged to start installing public chargers at every state park starting in July, at no cost to government, but officials haven’t finished an agreement yet.
Colorado businesses relied on sidewalk extensions to make a profit during COVID. They may be here to stay.
Parklets that became commonplace during the pandemic could become permanent fixtures on revitalized Main Streets across the state.
Carpooling is the easiest, quickest way to cut ski traffic on I-70. But are Coloradans ready to share a ride?
Three new carpooling apps, enabled by recent legislation, work to reduce winter congestion between Denver and I-70 ski resorts.
Kaiser Permanente faces strike votes in California, Oregon. Colorado may be next.
Kaiser, one of the nation's largest health care providers, has proposed a two-tiered wage and benefits system that would give newer employees lower pay and fewer health protections.
What’s Working: Colorado’s labor force is missing older adults, parents of young kids and international workers
Plus: Amazon’s work conditions become a target for another Colorado worker lawsuit, unemployment claims drop and other COVID relief.
Colorado “nutrition labels” on construction materials will flag carbon instead of fat, salt and sugar
A new law on “embodied carbon” puts the state in the vanguard of those demanding to know how much CO2 was produced while crafting key building materials like cement and asphalt.
Colorado election 2021 guide: What you need to know about the ballot initiatives and how to cast your vote
Election Day is Nov. 2 and voters will be making decisions on a slate of ballot measures, as well as local school board races
Hundreds of thousands of Coloradans qualify for a $50 broadband internet credit. So why aren’t they seizing it?
Digital divide advocates had hoped more participants would be using the Emergency Broadband Benefit by now. There’s still 81% of the funds remaining.
Proposition 119: Colorado voters will decide whether to raise marijuana taxes to pay for out-of-school learning
Supporters say it will help close the achievement gap while opponents see it as a slippery slope toward privatizing education
Denver voters passed a green roof law in 2017. Years later, the gardens have yet to sprout.
Voter-backed push for green rooftops and efficiency to combat climate change was broadened to ease builder concerns, but actual projects take time to materialize.
Xcel Energy may fill the hole left by closing its Hayden coal-fired power plant with salt. And fish.
The utility’s plan to generate electricity using molten salt could serve as a template for other towns facing the end of the age of coal.
The affordable housing crisis on Colorado’s Western Slope is showing no sign of easing
The housing gap is wide in Mesa County, which is short 3,736 rental units affordable for people making less than $25,000 per year.
Colorado dairy fined $25K for worker’s death in manure pit
The Occupational Safety and Health Administration cited Shelton Land and Cattle LTD for the March death of 44-year-old Juan Panzo Temoxtle
Where have Colorado’s workers gone? Some say: “We’re still here. Hire us!”
The labor market continues to get even more complex as employers and workers recover from the COVID-19 pandemic. Data shows fewer workers are out there though. So, where did they go?