State reforms were propelled in Colorado by advocates who accuse the federal government of “erasing” trans people
Colorado joins 19 other states in suing to stop Trump administration rule allowing health care workers to refuse abortionsBy The Colorado Sun Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Denver authorities might be instructed to look the other way on magic mushrooms, but they remain illegalBy Jason Blevins Crime and Courts Primary category in which blog post is published
Another possible reason for high health prices in Colorado: a lack of competition among hospitals and insurance companies
A new report from the Colorado Health Institute shows how, when choices in the health care market lag, prices rise
How much do you pay for hospital services in Colorado? Likely many times more than what Medicare does.
Colorado hospitals rank among the most expensive in a RAND Corp. study. Hospitals say the numbers are misleading.
If Colorado becomes a Zero Emission Vehicle state, automakers must make 5% of their inventory electric vehicles by 2023. Automakers, however, offered an alternate EV plan
President Trump signals support for Colorado plan to import lower-cost prescription drugs from Canada
Donald Trump made the comments during a phone call this week with Gov. Jared Polis
Three reasons why Colorado lawmakers spend so much time tinkering with health insurance for a small percentage of people
The individual market dominates discussions at the state Capitol about how to reform health coverage
The Colorado Sun took home big honors in recent weeks from the Best of the West and Society of Professional Journalists “Top of the Rockies” awards
How most the new state laws will affect Coloradans will take weeks, months or years to see. But others are more immediate.
A car wreck claimed one of 15-year-old gymnast Jessica Womble’s legs — but not a bit of her competitive spirit
Athletes with missing limbs typically compete using prosthetics. “But I have never met anyone quite like Jessica,” gym owner says.
Tiny Branson has plenty of water. But like other small rural delivery systems in Colorado, it must find a way to meet new state standards.
The southern Colorado town, population 55, now looks to another small hamlet for a solution -- and to crowdfunding to pay for it