Age has a lot to do with the state’s shifting labor force. Plus: Unemployment rate at its highest in 15 months, housing and gas prices up again, labor preps for strikes
Two senators, a Democrat and Republican, argue that Colorado would be better off without a major land-use bill, unless there are big changes
Senate Bill 213 was amended Tuesday to build more support for the measure among lawmakers and to ensure the legislation’s passage out of its first committee
Population growth is going to happen. We can expand housing and preserve our landscape, if we loosen zoning and accept density.
As drought and unbridled population expansion stretch state water demand beyond the supply, Thornton’s plan-ahead vision is blocked at every turn.
Coloradans know this. Why do their elected representatives ignore them?
The state’s population grew just 0.5% last year, the slowest since 2011. Plus: Twitter job cuts, interest rates and more.
Colorado’s state song — the one everyone knows — appeared half a century ago, but its themes remain timeless, for better and worse.
Broomfield and Kit Carson represent Colorado’s urban-rural divide. One is trying to pack in new residents in a thoughtful way, while the other is hoping no one else moves out.
As we head into 2022, you cannot help but witness massive construction cranes towering over the Denver skyline. Each one equates to another 40-story apartment building or skyscraper pushing into the Brown Cloud over the city. When you drive along Sheridan, Wadsworth or many other streets, you see endless construction of condos crammed into every […]