Colorado lawmakers inch forward on transportation deal as gas tax hike becomes political touch point
Americans for Prosperity is launching ads at gas station pumps and sending mailers criticizing lawmakers for overspending tax dollars
Opinion: Colorado can’t withstand more growth without modernizing our aging bridges and water infrastructureBy Peyton Gibson Opinion
Before Colorado’s legislative session starts, transportation spending sits at impasse and frustration is mountingBy John Frank Transportation Primary category in which blog post is published
“I’m absolutely not supportive of that”: Front Range passenger train service appears derailed on arrival at CapitolBy Jesse Paul Transportation Primary category in which blog post is published
Lyft is introducing a fleet of 200 electric Kias in Colorado, a car model that motorists here can’t even buy
A change to Colorado’s electric-vehicle tax credit law this year prompted the ride-sharing company to choose the state to launch its first EV fleet in the U.S.
In-state tuition at Colorado universities could rise up to 3% on average under governor’s budget plan
Gov. Jared Polis also says he wants to work with the legislature to find a sustainable solution for transportation funding, which could mean some form of a tax increase. One option is to take a regional approach as opposed to a statewide one.
Dan Ritchie is making his greatest political investment ever and emerging as a leader in the effort to overhaul TABOR
Polling shows support for a tax hike to pay for a Front Range passenger train. But the devil is in the details.
The effort — showing 61% support for a sales tax increase to pay for the route — is starting off strong and supporters can make their case to state lawmakers. However, that share will likely decline when an exact tax increase is finalized.
The debate for Prop. CC involves whether to keep TABOR refunds, or send the tax dollars to three key areas: education, colleges and transportation.
While Colorado hits brakes on building a hyperloop, private sector engineers are continuing the chase
High-tech travel is taking a back seat in the new CDOT boss’ plans for making commutes more efficient