University of Colorado
Black Lives Matter protests may have slowed overall spread of coronavirus in Denver and other cities, new study finds
While the protests brought thousands of people together, they likely caused many more to stay home, a research team including a University of Colorado Denver professor concluded
We’re dealing with a pandemic, but remember the opioid crisis? Coronavirus is likely to make it worse.By Jennifer Brown Health Primary category in which blog post is published
Hospitals could be overwhelmed if older Coloradans don’t reduce their social interactions by more than halfBy Jennifer Brown Coronavirus Primary category in which blog post is published
Coronavirus may have reached Colorado as early as January, weeks before the state had the ability to test
The Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment says it wasn’t until Feb. 27 that the state could test people for COVID-19. “We were really in a reactionary mode instead of being able to be in front of it,” one top official says.
Projections on the spread of COVID-19 from researchers at the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus say the worst is yet to come, while a model from the University of Washington says Colorado has already hit its peak.
Colorado hospitals say they need to prevent being overrun with patients but also that, unless someone with COVID-19 is in serious distress, medical options for helping them are limited. The majority of those infected will recover on their own.
School districts across the state — including Denver, Boulder, Aurora and Jeffco — announce closures in response to coronavirus
The closures come after universities and colleges across the state canceled in-person classes and after a CU Boulder employee tested positive for the virus
CU, CSU and other major Colorado campuses transition to online classes to prevent coronavirus spread
Is Colorado College the first of many Colorado schools that will cancel in-person classes as coronavirus rages?
A number of other higher education institutions in Colorado are weighing a similar move to online instruction as COVID-19 infects an increasing number of people in the state.
Lawmakers struck out with the first bill this session to make way for local plastic bans in Colorado. But two more are up to bat this month to regulate single-use plastics
If passed, Colorado’s act would become law in 2023. That presumably would allow an embattled NCAA and other collegiate sports groups to develop national standards on student athlete compensation.