Temperatures in Colorado rose by about 2 degrees between 1977 and 2006. They’re projected to go up another 4 degrees by mid-century.
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The Denver political strategist should've been on top of the world after gay marriage became legal last summer. Instead, he's coming off the toughest year of his life.
Colorado has become a hub for the discipline because its mountains and weather draw athletes and medical professionals in droves.
The increased heat produces more ground-level ozone, forming when when emissions from cars or power plants are heated in the sun.
Roger Pielke, Jr., founder of CU-Boulder's Sports Governance Center, writes about cheating in elite sports in his forthcoming book, "The Edge."
Lori Kay Allred was inspired to make the film "If Not Now," which is airing on ShortsTV, the short movie channel.
Most medical schools offer little teaching about opioid addiction, even though there is unmet demand for treatment in many areas. Stanford University's medical school is trying to change that.
ColoradoCare would create a first-in-the-nation system to replace the Affordable Care Act.
Three decades ago, Simon founded the spiritual publishing house Sounds True. The Louisville-based company is on track to do $24 million in business this year.
Grandin, a famed professor of animal science at CSU, reflects on her work to improve the treatment of animals at slaughterhouses.
To discourage teenage alcohol use, parents can engage their kids in discussion, set some rules and let their children know they care.
The government is raising the limit on the number of patients a doctor can treat for opioid addiction using the drug buprenorphine to 275 from 100. The move expands office-based treatment options.
New crisis centers offering care as simple as listening to a song in a soothing environment, have opened in Denver, Colorado Springs, Grand Junction and other communities
Rising Earth temperatures could help spread some diseases like Zika because the mosquitoes that carry them survive in more places.