The Bureau of Land Management’s planned headquarters relocation to Grand Junction will net the city 27 jobs
Does Cory Gardner have a breaking point when it comes to Trump? The political climate suggests he better not.By Jesse Paul Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Owner, operator of Shooters Grill in Rifle launches conservative primary challenge to Republican Scott TiptonBy Jesse Paul Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Colorado’s guidance to police on the red flag law doesn’t include what to do if someone won’t give up their guns
The lack of a roadmap on the crucial — and potentially deadly — question of what to do when someone refuses to hand over their guns underscores broader law enforcement unknowns around the complicated new law
Spring Café linked refugees with state lawmakers. A shortage of immigrants means the Denver coffee shop will close.
Spring Café's operators say they can’t find new refugee arrivals to fill jobs at the coffee shop, citing a decrease in people resettling in Colorado under the Trump administration
Michael Bennet says he’s shifting national health care debate. But even in his home state, there’s pushback.
The Colorado Democrat’s first town hall in more than a year served as a microcosm for the challenges he faces on the national stage
Two Coloradans sit on the committee: U.S. Reps. Joe Neguse, a Lafayette Democrat, and Ken Buck, a Windsor Republican.
The classic poker movie puts into perspective the major gamble Colorado Republicans are taking going into the 2020 election cycleOpinion
Angela Williams exits U.S. Senate race, faces fractious primary challenge in reelection to her statehouse seat
State Rep. James Coleman, D-Denver, announced a bid on Nov. 18 for Williams’ state Senate District 33 seat. He’s been endorsed by a number of fellow Democrats in the Colorado legislature
With Proposition CC’s failure, Colorado Democrats face a budget crunch in 2020. Here are their 4 options to address it.
Democrats in the Colorado legislature will have to choose between sacrificing parts of their ambitious agenda, or finding creative –– and politically risky –– ways to pay for it
Part calculator, part crystal ball: Colorado lawmakers’ simulator testing tweaks to state’s school-funding formula
The state is contracting with EdBuild to pay for its simulator tool through the end of 2019 for a total cost of $177,428. Lawmakers hope it can predict the effect of any changes they want to make to the formula.