Colorado Water Plan
The river supplies 40 million people in Arizona, California, Colorado, Nevada, New Mexico, Utah and Wyoming as well as a $5 billion-a-year agricultural industry
Agriculture is part of the climate change problem. Colorado wants farmers’ soil to be part of the solution.By Moe Clark Environment Primary category in which blog post is published
Colorado may legalize sports betting with Prop. DD. But a different gambling expansion didn’t make it.By John Frank Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Prop. DD explained: What sports gambling would mean in Colorado and how much (or little) it would generateBy Brian Eason Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Colorado’s snowy winter and wet spring were a boon to the state’s reservoirs. These satellite photos show it.
At the start of August, Colorado reservoirs were at 80% their capacity. A year ago, their fill ratio was just 60%.
Controversy over Denver Water’s Gross Reservoir expansion offers a glimpse into water woes in the West
Raising the 55-year-old dam near Boulder is essential to keep a stable water supply in a changing climate, utility says. Residents insist conservation could be just as effective.
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
Voters could decide on legal Colorado sports betting in November; tax revenue would go toward state’s water plan
If House Bill 1327 passes the legislature and is signed off on by voters later this year, sports betting in Colorado could be a thing by May 2020