economic development

Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published

Pueblo will elect its first mayor in decades today. Here’s why the city hopes the move will be a watershed moment.

Nick Gradisar and Steve Nawrocki, both longtime fixtures in Pueblo politics, are running to be the city’s first mayor in roughly six decades

Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published

Colorado Springs Mayor John Suthers, one of the state’s top Republicans, on what’s ahead for the GOP, his city and his future

John Suthers is ruling out a future bid for Colorado governor and he won’t say how close to becoming a part of the Trump administration he came. But he will say that he thinks Colorado Springs is on solid ground -- and that he’s glad to be its mayor.

Business Primary category in which blog post is published

Restaurants, job training and low(er) home prices: A dive into why Colorado Springs’ economy is booming

The city leads the state for employment growth in 2018 and 2019, thanks to diversity in business, age, health care, cybersecurity.

Business Primary category in which blog post is published

Cabin, RV and glamping resort promises to transform Granby as development wave rolls through Grand County

A luxury development that failed during the recession is being replaced with workforce housing plus “everyman” amenities to bolster Grand County’s vacation lineup

Business Primary category in which blog post is published

Amazon didn’t pick Denver for its HQ2, but the company is not leaving Colorado empty-handed

Here's what Denver and Colorado gained, learned and lost from the Amazon HQ2 experience

Business Primary category in which blog post is published

Denver is still in the running for Amazon’s HQ2, according to Colorado officials

Despite reports that two East Coast cities nabbed HQ2, Amazon says Denver hasn’t been eliminated, though it may be a smaller piece of Amazon that lands in Colorado

Growth Primary category in which blog post is published

Grand Junction used to be a place young people fled. Now, millennial entrepreneurs are flocking there for opportunity.

The Western Slope city is shedding its image as a Shangri-La for shuffling seniors. Could it be that Grand Junction is now cool?