Tuesday's vote wasn't your typical sleepy off-year election. Here's how it shook out.
All State Government Stories
After several years of swift spending increases, Colorado laws are putting brakes on next year's budget.
This Election Day may come in an "off" year, but there's still plenty of reasons to turn in your ballot by Tuesday.
The debate is a made-for-TV event, meaning only about 1,000 of the CU arena's 11,000 seats will be occupied.
Ted Trimpa will be honored for his life's work for gay rights. It's just one of the issues in which he's played a major role in Colorado.
A roughly $1 billion revamp of the National Western Stock Show compound in Denver relies on tax revenues that voters must approve
The way Colorado law currently works, liquor licenses are limited to one per company. Supermarket chains can each get a single license, which they can use at one location.
The 2013 floods hit the Front Range. We map how money available in the aftermath will go to places as far away as Grand Junction.
From the Oil and Gas Task Force to honey bees, the center has worked with the players at the heart of many contentious issues over the years.
In 2010, the state opened it's newest prison built exclusively to house inmates in solitary confinement. Problem is, it's no longer needed.
A report in High Country News has identified failures in the federal response to fires and flooding in Manitou Springs.
Gov. John Hickenlooper opposes the death penalty. But despite rulings against death in two recent capital cases, he isn't planning a formal effort to repeal the punishment.
Meg McCroskey's family is one of about 100 in Boulder County waiting for a federal buyout on a decimated property.
Since Pueblo's police department got body cameras in January, citizen complaints have dropped 17 percent, according to police.