Backers of Amendment 71 say it's too easy to change Colorado's constitution; opponents say amendments are the only way for citizens to make changes lawmakers won't.
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On the 2016 ballot: Should Colorado switch from a caucus to a presidential primary? Should those primaries be open to unaffiliated voters as well?
On the 2016 ballot: Amendment 70 would raise Colorado's minimum wage from its current level of $8.31/hr to $12/hr by 2020.
On the 2016 ballot: Amendment T would amend the state constitution to remove an exception to the prohibition of slavery.
On the 2016 ballot: Amendment 72 would more than triple the tax on a pack of cigarettes, from $0.84 a pack to $2.59. Taxes on other tobacco products would also rise.
Will voters sharply raise the state’s tobacco tax? The money involved is more than just the $1.75 that would be added to a pack of smokes.
Amendment 69 on the ballot would make Colorado the first state in the country to have taxpayer-funded universal healthcare.
Should Colorado raise its minimum wage? Tell us your thoughts. Just text the word Hello to 720-358-4029.
Caliche Junior-Senior High, in the RE-1 Valley School District, is smack in the middle of grain fields, 15 miles from the Nebraska border.
RE-1 Valley School District Superintendent Jan DeLay is on a mission to educate average citizens on the fiscal challenges rural districts like hers face.
Proponents say increase to $12 an hour by 2020 is much needed for working families, while foes predict job losses and failed businesses.
From voter registration and turnout to the nitty-gritty of election operations, the state is racking up national kudos.
Collect the rainwater that falls on your roof. Call for emergency help for an overdose without getting arrested. Hunt in pink. Those are among Colorado's new laws.