For Colorado’s rural seniors, coronavirus strains access to home-based care — just as it’s needed most
The pandemic has strained already short-staffed caregiving services, leaving seniors in southwest Colorado without much of the support they need to survive.
Here’s who funded the last-minute, $1.5 million attacks on Andrew Romanoff in Colorado’s U.S. Senate primaryBy Sandra Fish Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
A cartoonish Native American towering over Durango has divided the city. Should “the chief” stay or go?By Nancy Lofholm Culture Primary category in which blog post is published
Ute tribes reimagine Bear Dances, a key ceremony of renewal, as coronavirus locks down Colorado reservations
As Colorado eases coronavirus restrictions, Ute Mountain Ute and Southern Ute tribal councils have voted to maintain strict protective measures
Unsheltered and expecting: A southwest Colorado couple could lose their children if they don’t find housing
Living at Purple Cliffs near Durango has kept them safe from coronavirus, but without running water, the county-sanctioned encampment isn't shelter enough to satisfy agencies charged with protecting children.
Only a few hundred students still are on campuses in Greeley, Grand Junction, Gunnison and Durango. And the road less traveled leads to a quiet, dreary dorm room, where online classes, reheated meals and longing for connection await.
Rosa Sabido, a Mexican national, has been trying to gain legal residency in the U.S. for decades after moving to Cortez with her mother when she was 23
Rural Colorado sees more broadband options coming online. But getting up to speed is taking longer than anticipated in some areas.
The expansion goes nicely with the state’s goal to get rural Colorado up to speed -- to 92% by June from 87% today
In July, the U.S. government named the Durango & Silverton Narrow Gauge Railroad as the cause of the 416 Fire
Even for Durango's middle class, the numbers don't always add up to an affordable housing option -- and some point the finger at corporate park owners
Why the head of the U.S. Patent Office is interested in artificial intelligence, false trademarks and the Western Slope
The Denver branch of the federal Patent and Trademark Office now has 209 employees, compared to 29 in the entire state five years ago
“One way or another, the order is a financial hit on communities with PEG programming," said Ken Fellman, legal counsel for the Colorado Communications and Utility Alliance.