The new laws edge the once politically purple Colorado nearer the Democratic bastions of California and New York
Lawyers for Jared Polis last week asked Chief U.S. District Judge Philip Brimmer to postpone his preliminary injunction against the law until the 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals decides an appeal to the ruling
You can blame Judge Brimmer for this ruling. Or you can blame the right-wing Supreme Court for ruling that judges must be historians.
The ruling was handed down by Chief U.S. District Judge Phillip A. Brimmer in a lawsuit filed by Rocky Mountain Gun Owners, a hard-line gun rights group based in Colorado
Biofire in Broomfield has produced a gun that can only be used by someone with the right fingerprint or face scan. Experts have differing visions of what a post-smart gun world might look like.
It’s a reactive, fearful — and classically American — reflex to throw guns at every problem.
As I write this, there have been 11 mass shootings over the extended holiday weekend. That can’t be what we mean by American exceptionalism.
Part of asking for such a radical — if unrealistic — change is to garner attention, regardless of whether their demands will actually be met
People from across the U.S. and from other countries are lining the statehouse lawn hoping their peaceful act of civil disobedience leads to radical change in gun policies
In “What’d I Miss?” Myra wonders why some things covered in the Constitution — like speech — can be regulated while some folks think others — like guns — can’t.