Democrats compromised with business groups, the governor and Republicans to push policies forward and tackle an unprecedented three-week lawmaking term
Air quality improved slightly during the stay-at-home order. But Colorado still has a serious pollution problem.By Moe Clark Environment Primary category in which blog post is published
Colorado Democrats unveil plan for $70 million in federal coronavirus aid, including small business loans and renter helpBy Jennifer Brown Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Colorado lawmakers focus on essential workers amid coronavirus, push to make paid sick leave a right for allBy John Frank Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Top lawmakers at the Capitol are awaiting a Colorado Supreme Court ruling on how to proceed, but they’re also beginning to eye a special legislative session as a remedy to the coronavirus pause.
All pending legislation will remain in place until lawmakers return to finish the 120-day lawmaking term
Should the Colorado legislature shut down because of coronavirus? The conversation is well underway.
The Colorado General Assembly’s leadership is seeking information on what it would mean for them to temporarily halt lawmaking as COVID-19 anxieties spread. One top lawmaker is already urging people to postpone Capitol tours.
A Colorado lawmaker brought a short-term rental bill he never intended to pass. It created an uproar.
Dozens of lobbyists and lobbying firms are working on the bill, the short-term rental industry is urging people to flood the Colorado Capitol, and affordable housing advocates and local governments are celebrating
Senate Bill 100 received initial approval after a six-hour debate in the Democratic-led Colorado Senate with vocal opposition from Sen. Rhonda Fields, whose son was killed by two of the three men on the state's death row
Four super PACs tied to Democrats and Republicans in the state legislature and 2020 ballot committees reported millions in donations in the latest reports
With Sen. Lois Court gone because of an illness and Sen. Brittany Pettersen soon leaving to have a baby, Democrats could briefly lose their majority in the chamber
“We’ll see where it goes”: Impeachment has provided rocket fuel to the ascent of Colorado’s Joe Neguse
The 35-year-old congressman from Lafayette has risen quickly through the ranks of the Democratic Party in Colorado -- and the nation. What’s next?
Potential for short-term health impacts from Colorado oil and gas drilling leads to calls for temporary halt in permits
A new study commissioned by the state health agency and released Thursday shows worst-case scenarios for adverse effects