U.S. Senate passes measure to fully fund Land and Water Conservation Fund, tackle National Park maintenance
After years of stalled efforts, the Great American Outdoors Act gained traction thanks to Colorado’s U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner, who won backing from Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell and President Donald Trump
Colorado oil and gas regulators punt major rule changes until after their paid replacements are hiredBy Mark Jaffe Energy Primary category in which blog post is published
Andrew Romanoff goes apocalyptic on climate change. But will fear drive support for his U.S. Senate bid?By John Frank Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Colorado is owed 9,900 acres by the federal government. But getting that land could mean no more recreating on it.By Jason Blevins Outdoors Primary category in which blog post is published
The 2019 ballot question about whether to legalize sports betting is drawing critics, but not a well-organized opposition
As the sense of urgency increases, climate change has evolved into an issue that drives Democrats and independents to the polls
Lobbying spending sets new record in Colorado, as interests shift to influence Democratic-controlled Capitol
Business interests, associations, nonprofits and other groups spent more than $36.4 million on lobbyists in fiscal year 2019 to influence Colorado lawmakers and government agencies
All’s not well that Gov. Jared Polis was hoping would end well with wells and nobody's happy.
Revisions to six sets of rules and four bills in the statehouse, including one that enacts "social cost of carbon" standard, aim to reduce carbon emissions while protecting coal-plant workers from obsolescence
The oil and gas industry is again spending big to stop more regulation in Colorado. This time, it’s not working.
The American Petroleum Institute is airing a TV ad and hiring more lobbyists in its campaign against an oil and gas bill
Environmentalists are demanding aggressive action on climate change. How far will Colorado Democrats go?
The political right in Colorado says the defeat of 2,500-foot setback measure signals the state is OK with the status quo for oil and gas