Interest in reforming Colorado’s system to recall elected officials is building — on both sides of the aisleBy Jesse Paul Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Democrat Donald Valdez, a state lawmaker, to announce bid to unseat Republican U.S. Rep. Scott TiptonBy Jesse Paul Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
GOP blasted Democrats for the 2019 legislative session. But they supported nearly every bill, analysis shows.By Sandra Fish Sun Investigation Primary category in which blog post is published
Colorado’s first openly gay governor signs two of state’s most significant LGBTQ measures into law since 2013
The legislation makes it easier for transgender people to change their birth certificates without surgery, a doctor’s note or a court order and also bans so-called “gay conversion therapy” for minors
$120 million in requests and $40 million in the bank. How an obscure theory helped prioritize the Colorado budget.
State Rep. Chris Hansen made Colorado one of the first test cases for quadratic voting in the public policy realm in the 2019 session
A new state lawmaker’s first session is over. And she got an earful about it at a town hall meeting.
State Rep. Lisa Cutter, who was inspired to run for office after President Donald Trump’s election, hopes listening helps change the current political dialogue
Case arose during investigation of claims Rochelle Galindo sexually assaulted an underage campaign worker after sharing alcohol with her
The cure for recall fever? It's you.Opinion
WATCH: The Colorado Sun’s post-legislative session forum Monday with Gov. Jared Polis and top state lawmakers
The lawmakers who are slated to attend include: House Speaker KC Becker, D-Boulder; Senate Majority Leader Steve Fenberg, D-Boulder; House Minority Leader Patrick Neville, R-Castle Rock; and Senate Minority Leader Chris Holbert, R-Parker.
How most the new state laws will affect Coloradans will take weeks, months or years to see. But others are more immediate.