Crime and Courts
Pilot of plane that crashed in Colorado mountains, went undiscovered for months blamed for fatal wreck
Quentin Aschoff, a 67-year-old from Bend, Oregon, died in the wreck of his single-engine Cessna 210 on April 4, 2018, near Alma
Former Westminster cop pleads guilty to violating civil rights of woman he sexually assaulted on dutyBy Jesse Paul Crime and Courts Primary category in which blog post is published
Magazines that hold more than 15 rounds of ammunition are still being sold in Colorado. Legislators thought that they banned them, but gun store employees describe a loophole in the law.
Pilot disorientation caused deadly crash near Centennial Airport that left engine lodged in home, NTSB rules
The National Transportation Safety Board said 67-year-old Robert Marquis probably lost control of the Cirrus SR22 he was flying
State officials say they can’t release the data the DEA wants without violating patients’ privacy
Research could help train school officials and law enforcement on how to better identify students who may be planning an attack
From Mike Coffman’s apparent political comeback to an anti-fracking sweep of the City Council in Broomfield and the rejection of big tax measures in the Denver area, these are the results you need to know from Tuesday night
Backcountry.com faces boycotts, social media backlash over trademark lawsuits. But the company remains mum.
Backcountry.com’s legal disputes are even broader than originally thought. One Colorado gearmaker is trying to take cover by buying wildsnow.com, the snowsports blog founded by the guy who coined the term “backcountry” back in the 80s
Richard Holzer, 27, wrote on Facebook that “I wish the Holocaust really did happen … they need to die,” according to an arrest document
Under the plea deal, Colemann Carver will avoid prison time for charges related to Finnegan Daly's death if he adheres to the conditions of the agreement
Colorado’s former attorney general wanted grand jury investigation of priest abuse scandal — but didn’t get it
Cynthia Coffman explains why the Catholic Church investigation was handled the way it was -- and why she is now calling for legislative change