Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s death pours intensity on, could reshape Colorado’s hotly contested Senate race
Republican Cory Gardner declined to say if he thinks the Senate should pick Ginsburg’s replacement before the November election, though national speculation over how he will handle the situation is already mounting
Colorado governor announces distribution of $1.6 billion in federal coronavirus aid; most of it directed to educationBy Jesse Paul Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Romanoff wins decisive victory in Democratic U.S. Senate caucuses marred by reporting irregularitiesBy John Frank Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Paid family leave is a priority for Colorado Democrats. But 5 questions will make or break the effort.
Can Colorado policymakers find common ground this year on paid time off to have a baby or deal with an illness?
Overall, Latinos are far more likely to be Democrats than Republicans, but Hispanic men are more likely than Hispanic women to vote Republican
Hickenlooper’s wealth came under scrutiny in his abandoned presidential bid and the U.S. Senate race, most notably for his association with the world’s uber-rich and influential players
Hickenlooper didn’t always reimburse travel on private planes, report says. An ethics panel will decide if that was illegal.
Colorado’s Independent Ethics Commission released its report Thursday into allegations that Hickenlooper violated state law last year by accepting gifts over $59 on multiple occasions
Gov. Polis and state lawmakers eye changes to how police-involved deaths are investigated in Colorado
County sheriffs and the top prosecutor in the state’s largest judicial district want the brakes pumped on the proposals and say the current system is working as it should
William Perry Pendley, acting director of the Bureau of Land Management, said last week he's increasingly optimistic his agency will eventually be able to reduce herd sizes
Why it might not matter if Colorado’s attorney general doesn’t think the national opioid settlement is sufficient
Colorado Attorney General Phil Weiser says a bankruptcy court could “cram” a Purdue settlement onto the state. He also says he is examining potential legal action against other opioid companies.