Colorado schools will get more money thanks to new estimates. And homeowners can expect to pay more.
Democratic lawmakers don't plan to go along with Gov. Jared Polis' plan to freeze the property tax rate, saying it's not worth the political effort
Republicans are celebrating, but the extra $106 million for transportation in Colorado’s budget is far from a done dealBy Jesse Paul Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
These numbers describe Colorado’s economic outlook — and whether Polis will get full-day kindergartenBy John Frank Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
The Denver teacher strike is over. Now lawmakers are trying to solve Colorado’s chronic education funding problem.
One plan under discussion at the statehouse would raise an additional $451 million every year to educate students, while another would impact property taxes and change how funds are distributed.
After years of backlogs, Colorado’s troubled immigrant driver’s license program could see drastic expansion
Senate Bill 139 would expand the program from four Division of Motor Vehicles offices to address a backlog of applicants for a program that "hasn’t really been available"
Colorado lawmakers for a fifth — and likely final — time will weigh whether to ban gay “conversion therapy”
House Bill 1129 would prohibit a licensed psychiatrist or mental health counselor from providing therapy to minors meant to “change an individual’s sexual orientation” or eliminate “sexual or romantic attraction or feelings toward individuals of the same sex"
The powerful Joint Budget Committee will hold its first-ever public testimony to get public feedback on how to spend $30 billion next fiscal year
The $400 billion federal tax cut for pass-through businesses is where Polis hopes to find money to deliver a broader income tax cut in Colorado. But even Democratic lawmakers are concerned.
The new Democratic majority in Colorado needs money for their ambitious agenda. Here’s where they could find it.
Colorado voters rejected tax increases but voted into office a slate of Democratic candidates promising big, and expensive, policies