I-25 traffic jams are shifting northern Colorado transit plans into high gear. But are commuters ready to ditch their cars?
Northern Colorado region is growing so fast that it’s almost another Denver, and we know how everyone loves I-25 in Denver.
“Welcome to Colorful Colorado,” but please take your selfie — safely — with one of these replica signsBy Nancy Lofholm Coloradans Primary category in which blog post is published
Republican U.S. senator holds up three Amtrak board nominees over future of Southwest Chief train through ColoradoBy The Associated Press Transportation Primary category in which blog post is published
Colorado lawmakers plan to remove $2.3 billion transportation question from ballot, delay it to 2020
Colorado legislative leaders are concerned about an increasingly crowded 2019 election ballot with substantial spending questions
ICEholes beware: Colorado is considering parking fines for blocking electric-vehicle charging stations
“I would never park my car at a gas station and walk away. That’s essentially what they’re doing,” said Margaret-Ann Leavitt, with National Car Charging in Denver.
The pledges the Democratic candidates made on education, health care, oil and gas and TABOR all rank at the top of his list
The House and Senate approved the measure after budget writers tapped two reserve funds to cover extra spending
Snow tires, chains or AWD are required on I-70 when it’s snowy. But motorists could soon need them all winter long
Colorado could soon make its temporary traction law into an all-winter-long, snow-or-shine rule on Interstate 70 from Morrison to Glenwood Canyon. Checkpoints might be used for enforcement.
Colorado lawmakers reach deal to spend $300 million on transportation. But it’s unclear what will be cut to pay for it.
Democrats in the House say education funding will not be tapped to pay for the extra transportation funds
Republicans are celebrating, but the extra $106 million for transportation in Colorado’s budget is far from a done deal
The budget now heads to the House, where the transportation funds will be stripped. Democrats in that chamber and Gov. Jared Polis aren’t commenting about the money’s future
The spending bills for fiscal year 2020 includes pay hikes for state employees, more money for education and dozens of other programs favored by Democrats.
Any additional revenue would go toward K-12 schools, transportation and higher education in Colorado