Students at Denver high school targeted by racist, antisemitic graffiti try to rally forward
On what was meant to be a light-hearted pajama day, George Washington High School students grappled with fallout from swastikas, racist epithets and hateful rhetoric scrawled on campus over the weekend.
The Denver metro area may be more religiously diverse than you think
Migration patterns uniquely affect the Denver area’s religious makeup
Man gets nearly 20 years in prison for plotting to bomb Pueblo synagogue
Judge Raymond P. Moore set the 235-month sentence for Richard Holzer, 28, and imposed a 15-year term of supervised release.
Man described as neo-Nazi pleads guilty in Pueblo synagogue bomb plot
Richard Holzer, 28, pleaded guilty to attempting to stop people from exercising their religion with an explosive or fire and attempting to destroy a building used in interstate commerce
Trinidad’s Temple Aaron seemed destined to die. But the 131-year-old Jewish synagogue’s fate was never sealed.
A group of strangers, unwilling to let Temple Aaron fade away, stepped in to help keep the synagogue’s doors open. This weekend, when Rosh Hashanah begins, a few dozen Jews will pray there in person -- just as they have been doing for more than a century.
Colorado attorney general announces alliance to address hate crimes
The announcement came less than a week after an annual FBI report showed there were 123 hate crimes reported in Colorado in 2018, a 16% increase over the previous year
Pueblo man arrested by federal agents wanted to blow up historic synagogue, court documents say
Richard Holzer, 27, wrote on Facebook that “I wish the Holocaust really did happen … they need to die,” according to an arrest document
Boulder man searched for Colorado synagogues and mosques, said he “wanted the white race to win,” search warrant says
Wesley Gilreath is being held for investigation of child pornography. He tried to buy a gun and had notes on his cellphone about explosives.
Opinion: I learned a valuable life lesson at the barbershop. It takes courage to speak out against hatred.
Pathbreaking transgender attorney Danyel Joffe’s work led to Colorado law compensating people wrongly convicted of crimes
Joffe, who died last month, relentlessly pursued DNA testing to free a man after 16 years in prison and sparked a change in the state's criminal justice system