The drop of two-tenths of a percent reflects slightly more participation in the workforce.
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Skyrocketing newsprint costs and declining ad revenue drove the decision to cut down on print issues.
With unemployment hovering around 2 percent in Colorado there are a lot of such job openings, but not enough people to fill them.
The Grand Junction Daily Sentinel says it will convert its Monday and Tuesday print editions to electronic delivery starting Aug. 13.
Homeownership in the Denver area fell from 71 percent in 2005 to 53 percent in 2018.
The city's waterfront was housed junkyards and even a uranium mill. Now there's a brewery and townhomes, and a outdoor recreation park on the way.
Outdoors companies including RockyMounts and Timberleaf Teardrop Trailers are drawn to the quality of life and tax breaks.
An undisclosed number of Denver workers will be laid off while others will be offered relocation.
The different gaming factions in Colorado have not played nice in the past.
“The higher price environment may support a couple more rigs being added in Colorado during the remainder of the year,” said analyst Bernadette Johnson.
Jack Bonneau founded his local lemonade empire in 2014, when he was 8 years old.
The number of construction jobs has risen 54 percent since bottoming out in 2011.
Meet Platte Valley High School senior Kyle Ley, who spends his summers at his school farm, and other farmers’ fields, checking on crops from an airborne point of view.
Councilmember Flynn stands by his proposal, which he says adds more accountability through additional reporting requirements.