Colorado authors, thinkers and readers share their thoughts on living through historic times as the state fights the progress of coronavirus
Where’s the line between political speech and credible threats? A Colorado bill is asking the question.By John Frank Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
A Snapchat video of a 13-year-old boy’s suicide roiled a Colorado town — and left police chasing social media ghostsBy Jennifer Brown Health Primary category in which blog post is published
A Colorado lawmaker has agreed to stop blocking people on social media after being sued. But the ACLU wanted more.By Jesse Paul Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Should it be illegal for Colorado’s elected officials to block someone on social media? This lawsuit may provide a definitive answer.
State Sen. Ray Scott, R-Grand Junction, blocked a constituent on Twitter and Facebook. The ACLU has sued him, hoping to set legal precedent amid a growing debate on the issue in Colorado.
Colorado’s Senate president blocked a Facebook commenter. That cost taxpayers $25,000 — and he’s not the first to prompt a payout
Leroy Garcia, a Pueblo Democrat, agreed as part of a settlement to not remove comments from his official Facebook page or block users in the future