"Judicial retention" ranks low on Election Day ballots, and many voters skip it, but Colorado’s judicial branch wants you to go there.
All State Government Stories
Gov. John Hickenlooper talks about his new memoir and why he hopes Hillary Clinton won't tap him as her running mate.
The law places multiple restrictions on “notarios” in Colorado, who sometimes pretend to be specialists in immigration law.
The bill was complicated by a disagreement about federal management of public land and the armed occupation of a national wildlife refuge in Oregon earlier this year.
Gov. John Hickenlooper told us recently about thousands of open jobs that pay at least $60,000. Is that really the case?
Lawmakers approved a bill giving inmates serving life without parole for crimes they committed as juveniles a chance at parole.
When the final gavel struck for the 2016 legislative session, lawmakers had defeated more major bills than they passed.
The state Supreme Court ruled that Colorado has been incorrectly applying a tax credit that allows oil and gas companies to write off certain costs.
New campaign finance reports also filed for supporters and opponents of grocery store beer sales, single-payer health care, a cultural tax and more.
Donna Lynne is awaiting Senate confirmation. She spoke with Colorado Matters. Listen, and read the transcript here.
As it is now, employees and consumers can't find out if businesses do things like pay below minimum wage or force overtime work without pay.
Lawmakers are considering a move back to the primary system after frustration with this year's caucuses. But not everyone is convinced.
A Senate committee heard hours of stories of heartache and loss as they took up a bill that would give certain convicts a chance at freedom.
The governor says he hopes that Colorado would move up on the calendar of presidential nominating contests.