Candidates in tight races bite their nails, journalists dig into their third cup of coffee, and armchair politicos rabidly refresh Twitter as we all try to figure out the same thing: What exactly happened last night?
Late in the night, Boebert’s race with Adam Frisch was too close to call in what was a Colorado Dem tsunami. Nationally, GOP is competitive, but a red wave never materialized.
If Bennet, a Democrat, serves his full six-year term he will become Colorado’s longest-serving U.S. senator in the century since state legislatures stopped selecting senators
Since the Trump era began, political predictions have become so much less reliable. The 2022 race for Senate control is just one more case in point.
Trump tells his MAGA base not to vote for the GOP Senate candidate. DeSantis says the base should back O’Dea. And so it begins.
Democratic U.S. Sen. Michael Bennet and his Republican challenger, Joe O’Dea, drew contrasts on their approaches to a top-of-mind issue for Coloradans
For O’Dea, it’s either brilliant reverse psychology or a sign of desperation in his bid to unseat Sen. Michael Bennet. We should find out by Nov. 8.
Dark-money nonprofit fuels $3 million TV ad campaign against Republican U.S. Senate candidate Joe O’Dea
In the latest Marist poll, Bennet is leading Joe O’Dea by 7 points. But in the same poll, Biden’s approval ratings in Colorado are stuck at 40%.
Locked in a key U.S. Senate race with Republican Joe O’Dea, Bennet has an optimistic plan for success. But will voters see things the same way?