Lobbying spending sets new record in Colorado, as interests shift to influence Democratic-controlled Capitol
Business interests, associations, nonprofits and other groups spent more than $36.4 million on lobbyists in fiscal year 2019 to influence Colorado lawmakers and government agencies
Polis signs into law bills on marijuana delivery, social use and investment that will change the pot industryBy The Associated Press Business Primary category in which blog post is published
Authorities raid 247 Colorado homes, seize more than 80,000 marijuana plants in years-long operation targeting black market potBy The Associated Press Crime and Courts Primary category in which blog post is published
Did the Colorado Supreme Court just throw the state’s marijuana-legalization regime into question? The chief justice seems to think so.By John Ingold Crime and Courts Primary category in which blog post is published
Anyone who works in marijuana — legal or not — can be denied U.S. citizenship, immigration authorities sayBy The Associated Press Business Primary category in which blog post is published
Colorado’s new U.S. attorney agrees with rescinding of Cole Memo, says “jury is still out” on enforcement around marijuana concentrates
Jason Dunn, a President Donald Trump appointee, said his views of cannabis are much like those of his predecessors -- which would mean little impact on the state’s legal marijuana industry
2 legal marijuana workers in Denver were denied citizenship because of their jobs, underscoring a national question
Advocates have warned immigrants in Colorado and elsewhere of the damage that state-permitted marijuana use could do to their legal status
The marijuana industry is counting on support from Gov. Jared Polis in a key legislative year
Trouble in Dinosaur: Cop fired, town hall searched as border town reckons with new pot money, old problems
Dinosaur used to limp along on $2,700 a month in sales tax revenues. Cannabis has changed that, for better or worse.
Owners of a Denver marijuana business plead guilty in the first local prosecution of a legal pot enterprise in the U.S.
Matthew Aiken, Christian Johnson and Anthony Sauro will serve one year in prison followed by a year of parole
Costs, regulations pushing legitimate marijuana grow operations to be more efficient, but illicit grows still consume 75 percent of the energy used to cultivate pot