The latest Colorado election results reported in real-time in the top races on the ballot
Colorado 2020 election: A quick guide to the ballot questions on abortion, wolves, taxes, sick leave and moreJohn Frank Election 2020 Primary category in which blog post is published
Amendment B explained: What repealing the Gallagher Amendment would mean for Colorado and your property taxesBrian Eason Election 2020 Primary category in which blog post is published
Amendment B puts spotlight on Gallagher’s mixed legacy of budget cuts, tax relief and inequality in ColoradoBrian Eason Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Now that Colorado lawmakers have put Gallagher repeal on the ballot, will they actually be able to pass it?Brian Eason Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Gallagher led to $35 billion in residential property tax cuts. Now Colorado lawmakers want voters to repeal it.Brian Eason Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Coronavirus may trigger the second-largest property tax cut in Colorado history, further crippling local budgets
The reductions under Colorado’s Gallagher Amendment would slash total school district revenue by an estimated $491 million. Fire districts would also be hard hit.
Could accessory dwelling units — no matter what you call them — ease Colorado's urban housing crisis and help homeowners navigate gentrification?
A $60,000 solar project, with no money down: A Colorado program helps businesses finance renewable energy projects
29 Colorado counties have opted in to C-PACE, Colorado Commercial Property Assessed Clean Energy
The Denver teacher strike is over. Now lawmakers are trying to solve Colorado’s chronic education funding problem.
One plan under discussion at the statehouse would raise an additional $451 million every year to educate students, while another would impact property taxes and change how funds are distributed.
New economic projections show smaller property tax cut. Colorado has oil and gas to thank (or blame).
The December economic forecasts also show a surplus that gives lawmakers more money to spend, but requires taxpayer refunds, too