Joe Neguse

Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published

Donald Trump is impeached. Here’s how Colorado’s representatives voted and what they said.

The seven members of the state’s House delegation -- four Democrats and three Republicans -- voted along party lines. Five of them spoke on the House floor on Wednesday.

Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published

“We’ll see where it goes”: Impeachment has provided rocket fuel to the ascent of Colorado’s Joe Neguse

The 35-year-old congressman from Lafayette has risen quickly through the ranks of the Democratic Party in Colorado -- and the nation. What’s next?

News Primary category in which blog post is published

Push to accelerate wild mustang captures in the West draws fire in Congress

Animal welfare groups said they're willing to accept the accelerated roundups in some overpopulated areas to stave off the possibility Congress might otherwise resort to dropping current prohibitions on the use of federal money for slaughter

Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published

Judiciary Committee, where two Coloradans sit, to take reins on Trump impeachment inquiry

Two Coloradans sit on the committee: U.S. Reps. Joe Neguse, a Lafayette Democrat, and Ken Buck, a Windsor Republican.

Environment Primary category in which blog post is published

Aurora, Colorado Springs own water near Leadville. They may need to redraw a wilderness area to access it.

The first step for the Front Range cities, which want to act on their decades-old water rights, is to drill test bores for a proposed dam that would flood a Holy Cross Wilderness access road

Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published

The CORE Act has passed the U.S. House, but the massive Colorado public lands bill faces tough odds in the U.S. Senate

Colorado's Republican U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner is raising alarms because the legislation was passed without the support of the GOP congressman, Scott Tipton, whose district would be most affected

Environment Primary category in which blog post is published

White House threatens veto of CORE Act, the massive Colorado public lands bill splitting the state’s congressional delegation

U.S. Rep. Scott Tipton, a Cortez Republican whose district would be most affected by the bill, also says he cannot support the legislation in its current form and will be voting against it

Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published

Colorado’s lawmakers in Washington use leadership PACs to raise extra cash from big-moneyed interests

The only member of Colorado’s congressional delegation without a leadership PAC is first-year Democratic Rep. Jason Crow