The political ads appearing on TV and social media and arriving in mailboxes are designed to influence voters, but the sender can be difficult to discern
Big Tech asserts its influence in Colorado, but the U.S. Senate candidates aren’t willing to discuss itEvan Ochsner Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
A Colorado lawmaker has agreed to stop blocking people on social media after being sued. But the ACLU wanted more.
The legal challenge targeting state Sen. Ray Scott, a Republican from Mesa County, will cost taxpayers $25,000
Should it be illegal for Colorado’s elected officials to block someone on social media? This lawsuit may provide a definitive answer.
State Sen. Ray Scott, R-Grand Junction, blocked a constituent on Twitter and Facebook. The ACLU has sued him, hoping to set legal precedent amid a growing debate on the issue in Colorado.
Colorado’s Senate president blocked a Facebook commenter. That cost taxpayers $25,000 — and he’s not the first to prompt a payout
Leroy Garcia, a Pueblo Democrat, agreed as part of a settlement to not remove comments from his official Facebook page or block users in the future
Women-only Colorado Classic picks up big sponsor, giving the race financial stability and long-term viability
Two-year deal with Colorado newcomer VF Corp puts 4-stage pro cycling race on firmer footing than USA Pro Challenge, its co-ed predecessor
The tech guy behind Apple loves Colorado (of course!) and also thinks you should consult a psychologist when building teams