Colorado General Assembly
The law allows those convicted of felonies who are out on parole to vote. People convicted of misdemeanors or awaiting trial have long been able to vote.
Ethics complaints. Big spending. A criminal allegation. This may be the nastiest campaign in Colorado.By Sandra Fish Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Amendment B puts spotlight on Gallagher’s mixed legacy of budget cuts, tax relief and inequality in Colorado
A new Colorado Sun analysis of state property tax data determined that Gallagher has exacerbated Colorado’s urban-rural divide, gashing public budgets in small communities that already struggle to afford essential services.
Colorado gun sales remain at high volume, prompting $1.3 million request to speed up background checks
At its peak in April, the average state firearm background check took 56 hours to process, up from about five minutes in April 2019
The first two efforts to defund police in Colorado quickly failed. Will a push at CU be the first to succeed?
The Colorado legislature passed a sweeping police accountability bill in the wake of George Floyd protests, but so far efforts to replace law enforcement with mental health workers have failed.
Operators for years groused about the danger of a “patchwork” of regulations. Now they’re focused on letting local governments have control.
Initiative 306 would reduce state tax revenues by more than $300 million in the next two fiscal years just as the state budget is crunched by the coronavirus
Colorado’s red flag gun law was used 73 times in its first 7 months. Here’s how the rollout has gone.
Denver County saw the highest number of red flag cases at 25. El Paso and Jefferson counties were tied for second with eight cases each.
A look at how the new redistricting commissions are selected and how they will draw new congressional and legislative maps in Colorado
Marlboro’s owners negotiated Colorado’s proposed tobacco tax hike — and it could help them dominate the cigarette market
The ballot question, if approved by voters in November, would require a pack of cigarettes to be sold for no less than $7 starting in January. That could effectively hand more market share to Altria.
Colorado hopes a new higher education funding formula will make a difference for students. It may not be easy.
The state’s newest model will provide money to schools based on metrics that include how many students of color it enrolls, and how many are low-income, the first to go to college in their family and are from Colorado