On immigration, energy policy, and health care, John Hickenlooper says Colorado will continue to chart its own course, regardless of the presidential election.
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A recent national study found 40 percent of caregivers said a client of theirs was the victim of financial abuse more than once -- a sharp rise from just two years earlier.
Neither Democrats nor Republicans will hold enough power to pass legislation on their own next session.
The “ballot selfie” issue jumped into the headlines after the Denver DA reminded people that posting ballot photos could lead to prosecution.
“There really aren’t any laws that govern self-driving vehicles in Colorado,” said Colorado Department of Transportation executive director Shailen Bhatt. None the less, CDOT is supportive of the technology.
In an interview with Colorado Matters, the governor also explained why he's campaigning for Democrats in the state Senate for the first time
Voters can amend their state's constitution: Think legalization of pot. But some Coloradans say citizen initiatives are out of control, and a well-funded push is underway to raise the bar.
Reggie Bicha responds to concerns about his handling of juvenile corrections and a home for people with intellectual disabilities.
In contrast with national races, the $30 million raised for local Colorado races seems quaint. But dig deeper and you find that one political party has a significant advantage, one that could alter the balance of power.
One of Colorado’s most high-profile election battles is over ColoradoCare. Amendment 69 is also one of the most expensive ballot fights.
For Dems, winning control of the Senate will probably mean being in charge of everything that happens at the capitol. Gov. John Hickenlooper is a Democrat and the House is likely to remain in Democratic control. So, Republicans view the Senate as their firewall.
Nineteen of the state legislature’s 49 Republican members signed on to a letter pledging to fully back Donald Trump.
When it comes to pot, Denver may look a lot more like Amsterdam after November.
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.
On the 2016 ballot: Should Colorado switch from a caucus to a presidential primary? Should those primaries be open to unaffiliated voters as well?