Is Colorado’s 2019 ballot question about TABOR spending caps really a tax hike? The answer is sort of.
The question at the heart of the political debate for November's ballot leads to two correct and seemingly contradictory answers
Nicolais: With TABOR in their crosshairs, progressives seek to fundamentally change Colorado’s political identityBy Mario Nicolais Opinion
Colorado voters leaning toward approving the elimination of state spending caps under TABOR, poll findsBy Jesse Paul Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Ski resort communities are hopeful that the big bucks spent at local businesses will translate to investments in affordable housing and a year-round recreation market
The TABOR battle is reaching new levels. Critics are testing 18 ways to rewrite Colorado tax policy.
The challenge to unraveling TABOR, Amendment 23 and the Gallagher Amendment starts with finding the right ballot wording ahead of 2020 election
It’s not just China: The United States’ global trade war has Colorado companies seeking — and finding — workarounds
Colorado businesses are changing order times, strategizing inventory and using bonded transport to deal with the trade war impacts. They're also seeking out exclusions and tax-free Foreign Trade Zones.
Coloradans may face 4 spending questions this year. Will new nicotine tax measure overload the ballot?
The proposal, announced Wednesday by Gov. Jared Polis and Democratic state lawmakers, would set a uniform nicotine tax at 62 percent. That would lift the taxes on a package of cigarettes to $2.49 from 84 cents.
A Colorado anti-tax group is trying halt a new law aimed at boosting early childhood education funding
The Colorado Union of Taxpayers received approval Friday to gather signatures to try to repeal House Bill 1052
Averting the cut would free up state money that lawmakers could spend on schools and roads, but homeowners would miss out on planned property tax relief
Any additional revenue would go toward K-12 schools, transportation and higher education in Colorado
While the dollar amount of giving is down by millions of dollars, individual giving is actually up and there are more Colorado charities than ever