Health officials are urging everyone to get a flu vaccine this year to limit the strain on hospitals from a potential flu-coronavirus double whammy
A huge number of Coloradans already say they won’t get a coronavirus vaccine. Will politics make it worse?John Ingold Coronavirus Primary category in which blog post is published
Months before its arrival, Colorado tries to answer the question: Who should get the coronavirus vaccine first?John Ingold Coronavirus Primary category in which blog post is published
Colorado’s struggle to improve school vaccination rates shows the challenges ahead for a coronavirus vaccineJohn Ingold Coronavirus Primary category in which blog post is published
Senate BIll 163 won final approval in the Colorado Senate and House on Saturday after days of fierce debate at the Capitol and opposition from Republicans
State lawmakers have been busy in the final days of an odd, abbreviated lawmaking term. Here are the big-ticket items that you’ll want to know about.
A spate of controversial bills, from tax increases to vaccines, have made the final days frenetic and frustrating to the GOP and business groups.
Opponents of Senate Bill 163, should it pass as expected, would have until September 12 to collect more than 124,000 signatures to block the legislation from going into effect and force a vote in 2022 on whether to repeal the measure
GOP lawmakers in the Colorado House launched an effort Friday to protest, and potentially even prevent, the measure’s passage. Democrats are signaling they will hold fast on a rule designed to boost vaccination rates.
Three different labs at Colorado State University and a team from the company Greffex are all taking different approaches to developing a vaccine for COVID-19
Colorado families are avoiding vaccination appointments for fear of exposure to the coronavirus and doctors worry risk of a different disease outbreak is rising.
Colorado authors, thinkers and readers share their thoughts on living through historic times as the state fights the progress of coronavirusOpinion
Inside the Colorado State University lab that is trying to develop the world’s first vaccine for COVID-19
Scientists at CSU’s Infectious Disease Research Center in Fort Collins are nearing a key milestone in developing a vaccine for the new coronavirus -- but it’s just one of many hurdles still to overcome