Large electricity generators use lots of water to cool their coal-fired plants. As those units shut down, expect to see battles heat up over how the massive amounts of water can be repurposed.
To bridge the cultures of Mexico’s border region and a neglected Colorado neighborhood, just add waterBy Sharon Udasin Environment Primary category in which blog post is published
Water is Colorado’s most critical resource. So why isn’t it central to every local land-use decision?By Moe Clark Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Opinion: Colorado can’t withstand more growth without modernizing our aging bridges and water infrastructureOpinion
In all, nearly 70% of Colorado is abnormally dry or in moderate or severe drought,
The North London Mill preservation project in Park County aims to use a long-abandoned gold mill site for outdoor education as part of rural Colorado's shift from extraction to recreation
The river supplies 40 million people in Arizona, California, Colorado, Nevada, New Mexico, Utah and Wyoming as well as a $5 billion-a-year agricultural industry
Aurora, Colorado Springs own water near Leadville. They may need to redraw a wilderness area to access it.
The first step for the Front Range cities, which want to act on their decades-old water rights, is to drill test bores for a proposed dam that would flood a Holy Cross Wilderness access road
If water consumption increases by as little as 12%, the risk of Front Range spigots and farmland going dry doubles. But some call the findings scare tactics.
After decades of negotiations, restoration efforts on Colorado’s heavily diverted Fraser River are showing signs of success
Waterway improvements in Grand County are impressive, but with major Front Range water projects looming, environmentalists worry gains are just "a Band-Aid."
An Associated Press analysis identified at least 1,688 dams that could cause particular concern — those rated by inspectors as in poor or unsatisfactory condition and located in high hazard places where people could die if they failed.
Bernhardt -- a Colorado native who used to work at a high-powered Denver lobbying firm -- served as a lobbyist for Westlands until 2016, the year before he joined Interior, initially as deputy secretary.