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A rise in consumer spending and business investment led to the state’s strongest growth in years.
The report from a progressive group finds that overall, jobs and household income in the state have grown since 2007, but troubling trends lurk beneath the surface.
The holiday shopping season looks good for retailers, despite the challenges.
While the national prohibition on alcohol was ratified in 1919, Colorado went dry four years earlier on Jan. 1, 1916, with little fanfare. It ended in Colorado in 1933, with the introduction of 3.2 beer.
State demographer Elizabeth Garner still expects the state's population to rise at a slow to moderate clip in the coming years.
A local nonprofit works with food pantries and a Lakota reservation to ensure food doesn't go to waste after games at Coors Field
Weld County Commissioners say the Heartland Biogas Project does not have a valid permit to operate.
Concerns about increases in antibiotic-resistant germs mean that a decades-old practice by feedlots, ranchers and even 4H kids will change.
Denver teens worked with Brooklyn artist Sarah Gerard to interview people experiencing homelessness for a new multimedia exhibition at PlatteForum.
OpenAir's Jessi Whitten shares some of her favorite records from the past year.
Despite the new infusion of money from the feds, some wonder what’s in store for the funding of medical research as a new administration takes shape.
One elector, Michael Baca, refused to vote for Clinton and was replaced. His attorney is fighting to have that replacement vote invalidated.
In 'The Sixth Extinction' author Elizabeth Kolbert illuminates the struggles of species to survive in the face of climate change. It is part of the curriculum for one Colorado classroom.
Colorado says it's losing out almost $200 million in sales taxes; the U.S. Supreme Court's move means the state may be able to begin collecting on online purchases.